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Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 1 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, September 17, 1979 



Member of the 

associaTeD 

coueciaie 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Students hit with policy changes 



byCeUaVock 
Contributing Editor 

Students at JC were hit in the 
pockets and obligated to their 
conscience when they returned for the 
Fall term, finding a tuition increase of 
$1 per credit hour and the college's 
attendence policy tightened up from 
allowing a student to miss 25 percent of 
their classes to only 10 percent. 

The fee increase was authorized by 
the last session of the state legislature 
and approved by the JC District Board 
of Trustees (BOT) at a special meeting 
held Tuesday, July 17. The increased 
cost was retroactive for all students. 

Polly Young, President of the Student 
Government Association (SGA) stated 



that her immediate concern was over 
the short notice students were given in 
order to pay their additional fees. 

'As I understand it, about 75 percent 
of the students at JC are here on BEOG 
(Basic Educational Opportunity Grants) 
funds and won't even feel the 
increase," Young said. "But my 
concern was that there is another 25 
percent who are paying their own way, 
and they were given less than two 
weeks to come up with the extra money 
or they'd find themselves caught with a 
cancelled schedule." 

Young added that she has not had 
the opportunity to find out what the 
students' opinion on the new 
attendence policy is, but that from the 
few people she had talked to, "they 
weren't very happy. These students 



feel that they are adults and 
responsible enough to get themselves 
to class, and resent someone telling 
them that they can only miss classes 
three or four times." Young is now in 
the process of finding out what the 
policies are at other Community 
Colleges around the state. 

But contrasting what Young had to 
say about the students, Robert Moss, 
Acting Vice President of Student 
Affairs said that he found the majority 
of the faculty "overjoyed" with the 
change. 

"l m not used to rousing ovations 
from the crowd when they hear 
something I have to say," Moss said, 
"but when I told the faculty at a 
meeting just before the term started 
that the policy had changed to ten 



percent, an ovation is what I got." 
Moss added that the change was 
inihatedby a committee selected to 
review all student policies, including 
those stated in the Student Handbook. 

Under the new policy, students are 
permitted to miss three sessions of a 
Tuesday- Thursday class and up to five 
sessions of a Monday- Wednesday-Fri- 
day class. After a student has exceeded 
the number of absences allowed, 
according to Moss it will be up to the 
discretion of the individual instructors 
whether or not a student will be 
withdrawn from a class. 

"I'm not overjoyed with the changes 
myself," Young said, "but getting to 
class more often is something we're 
going to have to learn to live with . ' ' 



Allied health; 
modern annex 



by John Eades 
Staff Writer 

Since the beginning of the Fall term, health care students and 
staff will be using the accommodations of the recently built 
Allied Health Building. 

The lack of space for Allied Health programs prompted efforts 
to obtain $1.75 million capital outlay from the state to construct 
the modern, three-storied building. It houses 10 classrooms, 4 
labs, numerous conference rooms and a 200-seat lecture hall, 

Pending state approval, the building has not been officially 
turned over to the college, but classes are being held for phases 
of health related programs. Formal dedication plans have not 
yet been completed but it is anticipated that a complete 
dedication and ceremony will be staged by October. 

This addition has consolidated the health -care programs under 
one roof, and are no longer displaced within the campus. 
Nursing Dept. chairperson, Betty Morgan said she was glad to 
be out of the previous quarters where working conditions were 
difficult and cramped. "Fantastic. .wonderful," added Morgan. 

John Schiemderer, Allied Health chairman, has settled in the 
new facility and describes it as adequate with room for possible 
expa ^sion. Although unequipped with an elevator, Schiemderer 
explains that with the modern construction of the building, 
handicapped students will have no difficulty getting around. The 
neighboring Business Building located just east of Allied Health 
does have an elevator as well as covered walkways leading to 
automatic doors. Had an elevator been included, the new 
building would have lost one or two classrooms. 

Bill Watts, an Allied Health student assistant reports that the 
restroom facilities are specially designed with the handicapped 
in mind. 

Features like these make the new facility possibly the 
best-suited building on campus to cater to the needs of the 
handicapped. 




Newly completed Allied Health Building. 



UF still at impasse 




The JC United Facility (UF) and the college's 
administrative negotiators are waiting for a 
special negotiator to step in and help solve 
disputes in the UF contract dealing with salary 
and benefits after declaring an impasse August 

Both sides have been at the bargaining tables 
since last May, and now Edward M. Eissey, 
President of JC, says "we've gone to the 
ultimate max," referring to the salary proposal 
that he said called for 7 per cent raises. Since 
this proposal affected less than half the faculty, 
the administration offered a 5 per cent general 
salary increase as an alternative. 

The UF scaled down its original demand from 



10 per cent to seven per cent. As an alternative, 
teachers have said they would agree to accept 
the 5 per cent salary raises plus a seven per cent 
increment increases for everyone, but when that 
was rejected they retracted that offer and 
returned to the seven per cent demands. 
According to UF sources, the outstanding 
issues are a seven per cent increase in salaries 
plus increments, retroactive to July 1, 1979, 
with interest; penalties for faculty refusing 196 
day contracts, tuition waver for dependents, 
censorship of UF activities and faculty input into 
selected of TV courses. 

The Special Master is expected to intervene 
within the next week. 



Courses mix medio 



by Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

In an increasingly compli- 
cated world of education, 
PBJC is now offering mediums 
for learning through television 
and newspaper courses. 

Designed for those who 
would like to attend college 
but don't have the time due to 
other obligations, accredited 
TV courses provide home 
viewing and reading. 

"The courses provide a great 
visual impact," said Ruthann 
Salinger, refering to sources 
aired on the screen. "We have 
found a broader knowledge 
span." 

Uniquely, video segments 
are broadcast on local stations, 
as well as in the campus 
library learning center, at 
regularly scheduled times 



"We have a turnout of about 
eighty to one hundred people 
for the four TV courses," 
commented Elizabeth A. 
Woolfe, a coordinator for 
Continuing Education at 
PBJC. 

Institutes across the coun- 
try, have put the media 
method to use with films from 
various locations around the 
world. However, only approx- 
imately 21 courses are 
available at this campus, and 
as Mrs. Woolfe explains, 
"There is no way to earn a 
degree strictly by TV 
courses." • 

Unlike the audio-visual 
system, the newspaper study 
has limited crediting solely to 
the class Connections: Tech- 
nology and Change. Articles 
appearing in the Palm Beach 
Post-Times twice a week 



text is also issued. 

Courses via newsprint is a 
project of University Exten- 
sion, University of California 
at San Diego. Professor John 
G. Burke of Los Angeles 
coordinates the program 
funded by the National 
Endowment .for the Human- 
ities. The 15 newspaper 
lectures are distributed by UPI 
wires from California to some 
500 schools nationwide. 

"We expect a decent 
turnout, probably 25 to 30 
people," said John Townsend 
of Continuing Education. 
Townsend believes the stu- 
dents get as much knowledge 
out ot the paper courses as the 
conventional ones, stating that 
"students are usually more 
mature and more capable of 
independent study," and 
"most are extremely moti- 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 17, 1979 



Monday, Sept, 17, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 




Energy expenditures extract extra education 



Senate seats start SGA activity 



While politicians and gov- 
ernment officials rant to the 
public about conserving 
energy, a different approach 
has been taken at PBJC that 
could only stem from a 
budget-oriented system. In 
more ways than one, this 
campus has renovated the old 
financial philosophy which 
asserts it's not how much you 
save, but how much you 
spend, 

According to a monetary 
statement acquired by Busi- 
ness Affairs president, Dr. G. 
Tony Tate, and assessed by 
college president, Dr. Edward 
M. Eissey, the modified week 
activated in Spring I and II 
terms this past summer 
followed along those thought- 
provoking lines. The schedule, 
establishing four-day, two- 
hour classes for two six-weeks 



Dear Editor: 

This letter is to solicit the 
assistance of your newspaper 
in our effort to establish a 
meaningful and productive 
medium of communication 
with the free society. 
Presently we're incarcerated 
at Glades Correctional Institu- 
tion in the state of Florida and 
we write this letter in a spirit 
of faith that correspondence 
from the outside world would 
help to relieve the despair and 
painful loneliness that is 
inflicted by the harsh and 
unfriendly conditions of prison 
life. 

Your cooperation in giving our 
lequest for correspondence 
exposure to the student body 
through publication in your 
campus newspaper will be 
greatly appreciated. 

^ Sincerely, 

ROBERT GILLIARD 

PR#043925/D-32 

GREGORY DIXON 

PR#047092C-152 

500 ORANGE AVE. CIRCLE 

BELLE GLADE, FL 33430 




periods, recorded an un- 
impressive $5000 savings 
deposit. A figure like that is 
enough to make anyone 
believe someone is extorting 
hard-earned student dollars. 

However, it's not extortion 
but expenditure, and the lack 
of it, which should put some 
3000 students at ease over 
wrong-doing. 

"Had we continued under 
the same hours as in past 
years," commented Dr.Eissey, 
"the rate increases in power 
and watei to us would have 
cost between $22,000 to 
$30,000 more. " 
"Granted, a reduced overhead 
places smiles on the faces of 
administrators, yet that infor- 
mation doesn't make students 
necessarily caring, and for 
good reason, too. Unlike the 
Junior College, those attend- 



( Letters J 

I am extremely delighted that you have chosen Palm Beach 
Junior College to begin or continue your college education. The 
administration, faculty and staff at your college consider it an 
honor to be able to serve you. You are singularly the most 
important entity not only in our college, but in our society. 

As a former Palm Beach Junior College student, I am well 
aware of the sacrifices, the cost, and the hard work and hours 
which you have given or will give to reach your educational 
goals. I pledge to you as your president, my complete 
dedication and cooperation in assisting you to reach those 
worthy objectives which you have set for yourself. We are here 
to serve you. 

As a student, you have other responsibilities outside the field 
of academia which I know you will accept and successfully 
complete. You have a challenge to assist your college with 
whatever talents you may possess, be it athletic, musical, 
artistic, manpower, womanpower, intellectual, etc. It is not 
enough for you just to participate in the reading, writing and 
arithmetic portion of your education. To be a well-rounded 
individual you must give of yourself and your talents to gain 
experiences that will assist you in becoming a contributing 
citizen in whatever community you may live. 

There will be many projects that your president will 
recommend in which you should consider becoming involved. 
Your representative organizations will have plans and projects 
which you should support. I hope you will take advantage of 
those opportunities as they appear. 

I encourage and welcome you to utilize the "open door 
policy" not only in the president's office, but, in all areas of our 
institutions. I am looking forward to working with and serving 
you this year. 

Sijjifcerely, 




Edward M. Eissey 
President 



*V.pt<*<tA** 




Hurricane 



One to Labor Day and David's arrival to the 

Palm Beaches, we were unable to 

publish last week. 



Attention 

Fall 
Graduates: 

The final day to 
make application 
for Fall graduation 
is Sept 24,1979. 



ing classes were expending 
high amounts of energy. But it 
was the kind of energy well 
used. 

"I felt the students 
absorbed more," claimed 
foreign language teacher, 
Mrs. Joan Jones, who's 
Spanish II class marked 
prevailing A's, "I would like 
to see it next summer. " 
Dr. Bill Boorman, instructor 
of the ambiguous course 
known as economics, also 
piefered the modified week 
despite additional teaching 
hours at night. 

Oddly enough, it's hard to 
say whether students advocate 
the program for next summer. 
Apparently the remarks of 
people attending this year's 
spring terms gave resistance 
to ending such classes now. It 
seems two hours for four days 



provided the high haimony in 
concentrating academic efforts 
before the expectation of a 
three-day weekend. 

With "no objections", the 
administration has already 
planned to implement the 
summer schedule again. 
Hopefully then, JC will further 
spend little in one form of 
energy, while students dis- 
burse another. Philosophies 
aside, these expenditures lead 
to one important savings - an 
education. 

EDITOR'S NOTE - A fringe 
benefit worthy of mentioning 
is the fact that modified 
travelling accompanied the 
modified week. Estimates 
showed Spring term students 
using $29,000 worth of 
gasoline less, putting little in 
the tank and more in the bank. 



Ga/leon guillotined 
Comber continues 



A favorite campus activity for many and one of long standing 
will not be around this year: The Galleon. 

The Galleon began as a yearbook many years ago, but the 
college outgrew the format for a yearbook and so it slowly 
evolved into a literary-news magazine, published at the end of 
the Fall and Winter terms. It existed'under the guidence of John 
Correll, and its staff was almost exclusively composed of the 
students of his Graphic Production class. 
Correll left the faculty of the college last year, and it seems that 
with him left the Galleon. 

The staff of the Beachcomber is sorry to see it go. We rather 
enjoyed the competition, as well as the opportunity to pick up a 
magazine packed with the creative ideas of JC students. 
Traditionally the Beachcomber does not accept any literary 
work (poetry, short stories, etc.) from students,but instead 
referred them to the Galleon office. 

That office is now occupied by our own advisor, Dr. Noble. 

Since the Beachcomber finds that it would be a shame to stifle 
the creativeness of students for lack of a medium of expression, 
we would like everyone to know that we will accommodate them as 
much as possible, and this term have decided to accept literary 
work. 

Anyone wishing to have his or her work published in the 
Beachcomber should contact the Feature Editor, Mike Chumney 
or the Contributing Editor, Celia Vock. If all else fails, try your 
luck with the Boss, Kevin Bair. We'll do what we can with the 
space we have. 

We have plenty of ideas of our own, but "we're all open to 
suggestion. Our one simple request is that poetry does not 
exceed 30 lines, and short stories not over 500 words. No 
anonymous work will be accepted, and not everything we 
receive will be printed. Also, we need all the photographers we 
can get! 

We hate to see the Galleon go, but we're not going to leave you 
standing out in the cold. Bring your work to us. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
{305)965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief ■ • • ■ ■ Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor : . . . . Tammy Prohaska 

Feature Editor Michael Chumney 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 

Photo Editor Bill Branca 



The Beachcomber IS published 'weekly from our editorial offices in the 
Studsnt Pubtowns Bu dina at" Palm Beach Jun.or College Opinions 
expressed in he Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
nm necessan lv 'those of the Palm Beach Junior Colleae 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be sianed by the author 
receded mlhe Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesday 
and are subiect to condensation 



by Susie Urizar 
Staff Writer 

Applications are now being accepted inside 
the SAC lounge today through Sept. 24 for 
candidates interested in the JC student Senate, 
according to the Student Government 
Association (SGA) office. 

After campaigning, including advocatory 
speeches, runs from next Monday to Oct. 8, 
voting machines will be on the SAC patio the 
final day until 9:30 p.m. The Senators, elected 
proportionately to the college's population, will 
be under the executive direction of four new 
officers. 

"Participating in SGA gives one a sense of 
accomplishment, along with meeting so many 
nice people. It's ideal if you're concerned in 
developing yourself ... you grow mentally," 
proclaimed hailing president Polly Young. 
"There is more to college than attending classes 
and studying. Education can be fun. Get 
involved for the experience, the sense of 
responsibility and friends, and personal growth 
that stems from taking part in activities. ' ' 

Aside from Polly, Bobby Cobb, Kimm Lathrop, 



and Steve Solieri hold the ^positions of 
vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, 
respectively. 

Ideas based on the student body's wants and 
needs are formulated by these officers and will 
then be presented to the Senate. Upcoming SGA 
plans include a ThanksgivingTurkey Bash, and A 
Christmas Homecoming picnic at adjacent John 
Prince Park. As with all measures, however, the 
legislative branch has the power to pass or veto 
any proposals. 

Financially, SGA "must get the most output 
for the least input, since campaigning monies 
are collected on an individual basis. In addition, 
the association needs the approval for their 
annual budget from the campus president, 
dean, and advisor. 

Although student awareness meetings 
scheduled on Fridays at 1:30 p.m. have 
prompted discussions and project ideas, 
improvement in PBJC government is desired. 
Commented Young, "we represent the 
students, we have the resources, but we need 
the manpower. " 



SENATE ELECTIONS 

Student Government Assoc. 

Applications being accepted 
Sept. 17 -24th 

Deadline 1:30 P.M. 

at Student Government Office 

WE NEED YOUR SUPPORT! 



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Polly Young, SGA President 

by Robin Aurelius 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activity Committee (SAC) is having a 
membership drive to Fill four seats on the board. 

SAC is a smaller version of Central Campus's SGA, whereas 
Central has over twenty, the North Campuses total membership 
is nine. The Committee consists of one full-time faculty member 
(Frank Barton, instructor of Mathematics, North Campus), and 
one Academic Administrator (Dr. Alan Johnston, Psychology 
instructor, North Campus), one Student Affairs Staff member 
who will act as Chairperson (John Jenkins, Counselor, North 
Campus), and six JC students who have a majority of their 
classes at JC-North . ; 

In SAC's recently revised Constitution, there is an amendment 
in which there will be four members of the previous year carried 
over into the next school year and the remaining two positions 
will be filled by students entering JC-North in the new school 
year. Unfortunately, this year they found themselves with two 
old members and four open positions. So, until September 17, 
applications will be accepted for membership. 

Besides being the decision making body of the North Campus, 
SAC also offers discount tickets for sporting events, and the 
West Palm Beach Auditorium. Every year they sponsor a 
Barbecue picnic for students with live entertainment. 

Additional applications can be attained from either the 45th 
Street Mobile office or the Gardens Center. 




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4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 17, 1979 




.* 'V" 







P7-7JWJM.-J New attitudes toward death 

I 4 ,' /1 1 1 I m * , byMikeChumney or situation. 




Bow/e /os/ng fame 
Cult's rock and roll 

byTonyRizzo 
Staff Writer 

It seems that ever since David Bowie came 
out with "Heroes" he has taken on an "I don t 
care' ' attitude, not really caring as to whether or 
not his music appeals to the general 
music-listening public or even his own fans for 
that matter. 

Prior to 1976 I was a confirmed Bowie-hater, 
not caring who his music appealed to because it 
didn't appeal to me. Nevertheless, with the 
arrival of "Station to Station", I thought, "Well 
David, maybe you're not so bad after all . 
When "Low" was released a year later I said, 
"so you're venturing into sci-fi again". And at 
the time I seriously thought his collaborations 
with Brian Eno were going to work, but now, 
I'm afraid they've reached the point of total 
absurdness. , 

The latest Bowie-Eno product is called 
"Lodger" and it definitely presents David in 
very poor form. For the most part the songs here 
are overworked and self-indulgent. To make 
matters worse they aren't even played that well. 
"Lodger" comes across as a "loose" album, so 
loose that it even violates all the rules of 

informality . , , t a 

Like most bad albums it does have its good 
points though. The opening cut "Fantastic 
Voyage" is rather a nice song; you might say 
it's "Space Oddity" gone to sea. "D.J.' and 
"Look Back in Anger" revive the album 



by Mike Chumney 

For the first time ever, a 
course about death and dying 
was offered in Spring II as part 
of the regular curriculum. 
Students showed great in- 
terest as enrollment for a 
summer session was high. The 
3 credit hour class was taught 
by Dr. Richard Yinger of the 
Social Science Department. 

There's no doubt that some 
readers are wondering why 
anyone would want to take a 
class in death and dying. 
There were a couple of 
reasons. It seems that some 
students had a keen interest in 
the material because it related 
to their major, such as 
nursing. Others took the class 
simply because it was 

with Lodger 
still strong 

somewhat but they'd revive the album more if 
they weren't so cluttered musically. 

"Repetition" is probably the only worthwhile 
cut, "Johnny is a man and he's bigger than 
you And he looks straight through you when 
you ask him how the kids are He'll get home 
around seven 'cause the Chevy's real old And 
he could have had a Cadillac if the school had 
taught him right". 

These two songs may be good but they fail to 
successfully save this album. It's too bad that 
Bowie has allowed himself to become so 
wrapped up in his own music because he could 
be enjoying it with everyone else. 

After my ears were numbed by the 
avant-garde complexity of "Lodger" I decided 
that it was time to listen to some good old 
fashioned music. An that's basically how Blus 
Oyster Cult's new album comes across. 
"Mirrors", to put it mildly, is a blast. The 
album opens with "Dr. Music", and instead of a 
guitar solo it contains a great harmonica solo. 
"The Great Sun Jester", "In Thee" and 
"Mirrors" are equally as good as they are done 
in the typical Cult manner that few survivors of 
the overwhelming disco deluge can match. 
"The Vigil", "I am the Storm" and "You're 
Not the One I was Looking For", also stand out 
on this brilliantly executed album that proves 
the Cult has a long way to go before they even 
begin to falter. On the whole, "Mirrors" is a 
welcome relief in this age of plastic banality. 



Streisand's a knock-out in Main Event 



by Bob Colip 

The "Main Event," starring 
Barbara Streisand and Ryan 
O'Neal, reunites the team of 
"What's Up Doc" in a 
self-proclaimed "Glove 
Story." Proving to be both 
entertaining and physically 
strenuous for both parties 
involved, this mid-summer 
block buster serves to further 
entrench Streisand as 
America's number one female 
box office attraction. 

Streisand, a notorious 
perfectionist, embroils the 
public in yet another calamity- 
bound, opposites-do-attract 
love affair between bankrupt 
perfume manufacturer and 
has-been prize fighter. Talk- 
ing in her now stylized 
non-stop verbiage, Streisand 
plays off O'Neal with the same 
zest portr— - d in their early 
70's con* hit. Slap stick 
humor ha a i^ng been in style 
and Streisand manages to 
employ the love-drama 
element as well. 

Ryan O'Neal's dead-pan 

timing further intensifies the 

complete hysteria surrounding 

the "Main Event." Forced 

back into the ring after a ten 

year layoff, O'Neal fears for 

his life since Streisand holds 

his contract, tax dodge she 

had invested in years before. 

Now that she's broke, a la 

crooked bookkeeper now living 



in South America, she intends 
to recoup some of the 
"training" money lost over 
the years. A net worth of 
somewhere around $60,000. 

O'Neal, who now owns- 
operates a driving school 
finally relents and hits the 
ropes. The standard courtship 
ensues with Streisand and 




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or situation. 

The class started slowly, but 
as people became more 
familiar with one another, they 
started sharing personal 
feelings on death which 
stimulated group interaction. 
Dr. Yinger feels this is 
necessary for a class. It 
certainly was conducive to the 
learning experience in death 
and dying. 



different. But after the first 
class, all were fascinated by 
the topic. 

Only in recent years have 
subjects on this topic been 
taught in the schools and 
universities. As Dr. Yinger 
explains, "It's a movement 
whose time has come." 

The course emphasized the 

importance of learning to cope 

with the matter of death, both 

on an individual and social 

level. But as Yinger went on 

to say, "It's a class that looks 

at living as much as dying." , '. c - , A „i,i u~ 

Highlighting the course was related field would be 

material on Elizabeth particularly interested in this 

Kubler-Ross. Kubler-Ross is class. But everyone cou d 

renowned for her teachings on learn something that would 

how to deal with dying enrich their life if they took 

patients. According to Ross, Death and Dying And 

people need to be more according , tc . Dr. Samue 

perceptive to the needs of the Bottosto, head of the Social 

terminally ill. Above all, she Science department, the 

says we should learn to show course will be offered at least 

respect despite the conditions once a year. 



O'Neal destined for together- 
ness. Although the ending 
makes little sense, Streisand's 
scene-change wardrobe 

makes-up for the lack-luster 
finish. 

"Extra, Extra I'm in love," 
purrs Streisand. Why not? A 
top ten single and red hot 
movie. The "Main Event" is a 
definite winner! 




Anyone who is in a health 




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Gathering on Capitol Hill 
No nukes and nihilism 



;*rc* ' 



Monday, Sept. 17, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 






m 






byCeliaVock 
Contributing Editor 

The things people do never ceases to 
amaze me. As a matter of fact, the only 
thing that I do that could possibly be 
classified as a hobby is "people- watch- 
ing." It's absolutely fascinating. 

They drive down the street singing 
along with the Top-40 radio station. 
They drool and burp after eating Steak 
Diane. They step on the backs of their 
tennis shoes, and they follow along 
with anything that's "in", any cause 
that's "here and now." 

In the beginning of my people 
watching days, I thought that the 
places to catch people at their absolute 
strangest were shopping malls and flea 
markets. But last May I found that to 
be wrong. The best place to watch 
people is at a protest rally, and being 
the crazy radical that I am, I picked a 
shopper to go to. It was the No-Nukes 
March on Washington Sponsored by 
the May 6 Coalition. 
I'll tell you, there were 75,000 people 
gathered on Capitol Hill protesting 
Atomic Power, and 99.9 percent of 

them were crazy. Not just radical 

crazy. 

There was a dog there dressed in a 
"No-Nukes" t-shirt. 



There was a man there dressed as 
"death". No kidding. All decked out in 
a black cape. . .and a skeleton mask. 

I was frightened to venture up the 
hill and sit with the crowd, because I 
had a gut feeling that some attendant 
at Bellevue had lost his mind for a 
minute and released the inmates from 
the hospital's east wing. Not believing 
it, I took refuge behind my camera and 
pretended I had showed up only to take 
a few pictures for the sake of recording 
a piece of history. After all, it was the 
largest organized and peaceful march 
on the Capitol since the Anti- Vietnam 
protests of the late 1960's. Most of the 
participants at this rally were probably 
veterans of the anti-war cause, too. I 
can swear I saw someone wearing a 
"hell no, we won't go" button. Or 
maybe it was "hell no, we won't 
glow!" 

The speakers at the rally did manage 
to make me stop and think for a minute 
with all their facts and figures about 
atomic energy and nuclear warheads. 
People like Ralph Nader always make 
me think. Hey, would you drive a 1971 
Pinto? Think about it. 

But it wasn't only Nader. It was also 
Jane Fonda, Tom Hayden, Barry 
Commoner, Bella Abzug, Dick Gregory 



~Al 



m - wa r «^#VjTw^ 1 



Kooks for No-Nukes 



and a host of others. They kept 
repeating how the accident at Three 
Mile Island could have been bad 
enough for the nation to lose the entire 
state of Pennsylvania. I was shocked. 
Not Pennsylvania! That's the only 
place in the world I know where you can 
still venture into a corner bar and get a 
draft beer and a shot of Amaretto for 50 
cents. What would I do without 
Pennsylvania? 

There were other fascinating people; 
we'll call them normal people. I haven't 
yet figured out how they all managed to 
sit on the hill for six hours without 
getting up once to go to the bathroom. 

Maybe they were captivated by the 
music. It was top-shelf entertainment. 
Joni Mitchell, Jackson Brown, John 
Sebastian, Graham Nash and Dan 
Fogelberg, to name a few. Not bad, and 



these musicians have since banded 
together to form an organization called 
' ' MUSE, ' ' or Musicians United for Safe 
Energy. 

Maybe they were spellbound by Kurt 
Vonnegut't brilliant and serious words 
on the subject. "I hate the 
government," he said. "They're grimy 
little monkeys, and I hate them." Go 
get 'urn, Kurt. 

The whole thing was really terrific, 
and it caused me to re- evaluate the best 
places to find weird people. It also 
might have been the event that caused 
me to downgrade myself from 
"radical" to "liberal." I was solicited 
to join every off-the-wall organization 
from the Socialist Workers Party to 
"Stop the War Before It Gets Started," 
and I don't think I'm that crazy. . .yet. 




Wheels of California catching on 



by Kathie Rooks 
Staff Writer 

Pull on the thickest socks you can find, strap on 
those knee pads, slip into a pair of rollerskates 
and in moments you'll be flying through the air 
with the greatest of ease. For beginners, that 
flight may very well be a short trip from a 
somewhat shaky standing position into a 
tangled ball on the ground! (That's why there 
are knee pads.) 

But aon t tret, skating' s not as dangerous as 
it looks. Falling down is half the fun, in 
addition to being an integral part of learning to 

The "roller rage" that has captured 
California and New York City is making its 
debut in South Florida. Here in West Palm 
Beach, the opening of "Roller Skate Scam", 
an outdoor skate rental shop, has spurred a 
rash of daring individuals to take to the 
highway.. -on skates, of course. No longer does 
Mom cart the kids to the local roller rink to sit 
sipping coffee while they skate. Mom is rolling 
along, too. 

Why has this ' 'Roller Revolution" just recently 
caught fire? Probably due to the introduction 
of outdoor skating. Those of you who skated as 



a youngster will certainly remember the 
adjustable metal skates that you strapped on 
your shoes. They had either wooden or metal 
wheels and any contact with a stick or a pebble 
on the sidewalk would send you soaring, head 
over heels, leaving your adjustable metal 
skates back on the sidewalk with the pebble. 

Thanks to modem technology and new 
materials we now have wheels made of 
urethane, a man-made substance that rolls 
much smoother and glides over most of the 
surfaces outdoor skaters will encounter. 
Stopping also, has been made simpler and 
safer. Instead of grabbing a pole, a rail, a brick 
wall we have rubber stoppers at the toe of the 
skates. 

Rollerskatinghas developed into many areas: 
trick skating, racing, disco, marathon and 
aerial skating to mention a few. Suprised? 
Skating is fast becoming big business with a 
variety of skating styles to try. You may not 
have visions of grandeur of flying through the 
air to land skating in an emptied swimming 
pool as Aerial skaters do, but freewheeling 
out-of-doors has got to be one of the finest 
feelings around. So grab your gear and get 
that skating sensation. 




COSMIC MESSENGER 

Ram falling . . . 

Pieces of my brain crawling 

To escape through my ears 

Or are they tears 

Trying to wash away painful 

memories 

low am I to discern 
When 1 can no longer see clearly 
Into the windows of that world 
called 

Reality 



Attempts to clean away the 

corruption and disillusionment 

fogging the crystal windows 

Have been in vain 

Alas, the clouds are clearing 

The torrential downpour of sorrow 

dissipating 

Into pleasant nothingness 

My brain experiencing a state of 

being 

Weightlessness 

Off with the comets and meteors 

away 

For I cannot stay 

I must fulfill my obligation to the 

stars 

Scintillating energy burning within 

my intensly profound soul 

For I Am their cosmic messenger 

My strength lies in the Celestial 

bodies 

Of the infinite universe . . . 

H. Netiger '79 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 17, 1979 



Monday, Sept 17, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




Campus clubs strive for maximum membership 



Several campus clubs and 
organizations are currently 
searching for new members. 

An interest in politics is all it 
takes for those thinking of 
joining either the Democrat or 
Republican club. 

Both clubs have selected the 
new officers for this year. The 
Republican club officers 
include: Robert Lynes, presi- 
dent; Vicki Voronshoff, vice 
president; and Carol D'Angio, 
secretary. The Democrat club 
is headed by co-chairman 
Chris Bray and Jo Simpson. 
Tod Kinik will serve as 
secretary. 

The Political Union is 
seeking new membership for 
its organization. Members of 



the Union will attend classes 
at the Supervisor of Elections 
Office and will be sworn in as 
deputy registrars. 

Members will be able to 
register students for the next 
election on Nov. 15 and 16 in 
the campus cafeteria. 

Officers of the Political 
Union include David Meeks as 
president, Tracy Poth as vice 
president and Carol D'Angio 
as secretary. 

Science lovers can attend the 
first meeting of the science 
Club on Sept. 31 in Room 8 or 
10 in the Science building at 
1:10. 

Executive board nominations 
will be taken with elections to 
follow in the next two weeks. 



Helping the disabled, clean- 
ing up the campus and raising 
funds are just a few of the 
activities the Circle K Club is 
involved in. The club meets on 
Wednesday evenings at 7 p.m. 
in Room 4 of the Criminal 
Justice building. 

Cultivating fellowship 
among students of community 
junior colleges in the U.S., 
promoting scholastic achieve- 
ment and developing leader- 
ship and service are a part of 
the responsibilities instilled in 
invited members of Phi Theta 
Kappa. Fraternity members 
must have a cumulative 3.2 
grade point average and have 
at least twelve credit hours at 
PBJC to quality. 



Phi Theta provides a free 
tutorial service for all 
students. For additional infor- 
mation phone 967-6790 or stop 
by Room BA 131. 
Induction of new members 
will be on Oct. 7 at 7:30 p.m. 



in the SAC lounge. 

Officers include: Penny 
Linberg and Lynn Maddox, 
co-presidents, Valeria Aliotta, 
secretary, Cheryl Grumback, 
reporter and Dennis Davis, 
photographer. 



A movement and pantomime workshop will fcje open 
to all PBJC students. It is currently being held in the 
PBJC auditorium. The workshop meets on Tuesday and 
Thursday afternoons from 2 P.M. until 4 P.M. for four 
weeks. The instructor is Sunny Meyer, speech and 
drama professor. The workshop begins on Tuesday, 
Sept. 18. Registration and a $16.00 fee is to be paid in 
the continuing education office. 



Weekends add to college line-up 



For the next 16 weeks, 
nearly 300 students at JC will 
forsake their normal weekend 
routine. Instead, they will be 
attending the newly establish- 
ed Weekend College program 
which started on Sept. 8 and 
continues through Dec. 15. 

The fourteen college 
courses offered on Saturdays 
were set up mainly for 
individuals who, because of a 
conflict with job or home 
schedules could not attend 
regular day or evening 



Part-time work, on campus, 

distributing advertising materials. 
Choose your own schedule, 4-25 
. hours weekly. No selling, your pay is 
based on the amount of material 
distributed. Of our 310 current cam- 
pus reps, median earning is S4.65 
hourly. No special skills required. 
just the ability to work consistently 
arm energetically without supervision . 
For further information, contact 
American Passage Corporation at 
708 Warren Avenue North. Seattle, 
Washington 98109 (206)282-8111 



classes. 

The concept for Weekend 
College was developed by Dr. 
Edward M. Eissey, PBJC 
president and the college 
presidential staff. 

"Weekend college is the only 
opportunity for many people 
who work to attend classes. 
We are very excited to meet 
the needs of the citizens", 
remarked Dr. Eissey. 

Two of the courses available, 
Computer Theory and Tennis, 
necessitated additional 



classes. 

Science classes offered 
include: Environmental Con- 
servation, Principles of Bi- 
ology, Introduction to Social 
Science, General Psychology 
and Healthful Living. 
Business classes offered were 
Small Business Management, 
Real Estate Principles and 
Practice I Freshman Commun- 
ications I and an Intermediate 
Algebra class were also 
available. 




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CHRISTIAN 

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**** * ****************** ******** *** * ** 
PALM COAST PLAZA MALL 582-0067 



THE VOICE OF 
*RB.J.C. 




^ "■ 



WHAT IS 
P.B.J.C.? 



Let your light so shine 
before men, that they 
ma\ see your good 
works, and glorify your 
Father which is in 
heaven (Matthew 5:16 
KJV) Taking this Scrip- 
ture as well as the rest of 
the Bible seriously, 
PBJC set out to be a 
light on campus last year 
and is growing stronger 
Ibis sear. 

We J re an inter- 
dcnoniinminal Christian 
Club that is open to be 
Ijculn and students. 
Being an inter- 
trenominatinal Bible 
Club we hold these 
<ruths as taught in 
.Scripture: 

(l( Jesus Christ is 
- (John 1:1-4); 
(2( Salvation ' is 
through Jesus Christ 
only (Acts 16:31); 
„ (3( Christian teaching 
should remain a 
part of the local 
Church; 
(4) As we serve a real, 
living God of 
reason. 

If you are interested in 
such a club, we meet at 
12:30 to about 1:45 on 
Thursday, AD25. We 
plan to share topics of 
interest and help to 
students, to present 

'movies and/or musicals 

'jbh'campus. 

'XHope to see you 

there... 



-_^ 



<* g€$ ac -memmi *> 



Advart lament 

SPONSORED BY 
*PB.J.C. 

'People Believing in Jesus Christ 

AND ITS CONTRIBUTORS 



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PERSONAL : 
TO BE SHARED 



^_ 



MID -EAST PEACE SIGNS ANOUNCEMENTS 



If someone had asked me what it meant to be a 
Christian a few years ago, 1 probably would have said, 
"It means going to Church (Mass) on Sundays and holy 
days"-! am a Catholic. About four years ago, however, 
the Lord showed me that it was an everyday adventure 
with Jesus. 

Through the born-again experience, I came to know 
Jesus as a personal Friend. Now the adventure is to 
continue learning about Him through Bible studies, 
fellowship with Christians in all denominations and 
prayer. My faith is no longer something 1 say I believe 
but it is a great love for a continuing adventure with 
Jesus Christ. 

Through the teaching of the Holy Spiorit, the 
. r, riptures have become a lot clearer to me. Prayer is a 
i uiogue rather than a monologue. And life is exciting 
for I never know just what is going to happen next as 1 
share the love Jesus has given me for the world-and 
especially for those around me in school and work. 

Many Catholics are coming to this awareness of a 
Personal Lord and Saviour. Just a few weeks ago, 
more than 3,000 Catholics met on the campus of St. 
Leo's University for a weekend of prayer, fellowship 
and teaching. Priests and bishops, layity and friends 
from other Churches discovered exciting oneness in our 
Lord Jesus Christ. 

James Elliot (one of the founders of PBJC Bible Club) 



A rising tide of 
nationalism swells in the 
Middle East and 
appears to engulf the 
rabid Pan-Arab Move- 
ment. Lebanese resisted 
Muslim invasion from 
the beginning. Now at 
least half of Lebanon's 
civilian population 

claims to be 

"lebanese" and not 
Arab. 

In 1961 , the Syrians 
followed the indepen- 
dent them of nationalism 
rather than remain a 
part of the Pan-Arab 
"United Arab 

Republic." 

Following the Camp 
David Treaty this year, 
Sadat made an an- 
nouncement over inter- 
national television- "We 
are Egvptians--not 
Arab."" While Islam 
remains the dominant 
faith . in Egypt, (as. in 
Syria) Egyptians are 
anxiously building in- 
dustry, homes and 



educational com- 
munities around peace- 
ful coexistence with 
Israeli and the Arabs. 

Among the Jordanians, 
a similar nationalism has 
been spreading since 
King Hussein militarily 
expelled radib PLO 
camps. Using monies 
from oil barons who 
have moved into Amman 
now that Beirut is in 
shambles, Jordanians 
are building a pro- 
sperous economy for 
themselves. 

Contrary to the news 
medias tendency to 
over emphasis irritations 
and conflicts, Israeli 
practice peace with 
non-Jewish citizens. 
And Arabs are citizens 
and office-holders in 
Israel. Israeli schools, 
vocational centers and 
civic projects function 
for one purpose-live 
peaceably with all 
neighbors. 



BIBLE COURSES onCAMPUS 

Old Testament Survey, New 
Testament Survey, Major 
Religions of the world are taught 
on campus. Ask for them; 
them in your schedule. 

Other Bible courses taught by 
Dr. Mary Stanton in the 
community Major Word 

Keitgions at Halm Beach Gardens 
High School Adult Education. 
Monday, Sept. 17. Register there 
from Sept. 20. Non-Credit. 
Old Testament Survey open to 
everyone at Ambassadors Inter- 
national, 1111 South Flagler Dr.. 
West Palm Beach, 'Tues . Sept. 
11 to Dec. 3. Non-Credit. 

NORTHWOOD 

NortlmooU DapiiM. .1900 ltroadua.v (North) 

in West Palm Beach 

Will). 7:00 "Joy 1-Aplosinn" 







MR. WEATHERS ID 
ASKED, "WHAT DO 
YOU MEAN SAVED ?" 

<t» "Why, it's as easy as 
A-B-C," Hugh Realile 



U» All have sinned mid come 
come short of tilt* glory 
of God- Komans 3:2 3; 

V# Believe in the Lord 
Jesus Christ und yon shall 
be saved - Acts 16:31: 

Confess our sins and 
He is faithful und just to 
forgive us - ) John I :»:. 



FIRST BAPTIST 

lirsl llaptist Church, W.l'.ll.. I 100 S. Mauler Dr. 
SUN. 6:15 Third I ln.ir, Collese-iiec, 

Discipie.ship Program 
Wl-'.I). 6: JO "Come Together" Amhussador Hide.. 

7:30 College Uihle Study 3rd Moor 
l-'RI. 7.00 "impact" recreation, music, food 
sharing at Ambassador lildg. I I 1 I S. 
ITugler Dr. nest to ITiC. 
SKHT. 16, 7:30 "The Church Iriumphani" 
with a 100 voice choir and a 30 
piece orchestra. 

DO YOU WANT MORE 
CHURCH RELATED STUDIES? 

Many places of worship need part-time workers that are 
trained. Many young people do not have financial means to 
go away to colleges for that preparation. The Community 
College is the logical place to receive basic, general training 
for part-time work in places of worship. If you are interested 
in more Church-related or Temple-related courses, check 
any of these we have listed and add any you think 
necessary. Sign the form and drop it at the Beachcomber 
office. 

Church (orTemple) youth Leadership 
Leading Church music 
The Life of Christ 
History of the Church 



Prophets for Today 
The Church Counselor 
The Bible Teacher 
Science and the Bible 



Beachcomber sports are coming at you again 



Beachcomber sports are 
coming at you again. 

So you thought you were 
really rid of usedn't you? But 
we are back again, just like 
one of those colds that just 
won't go away. We hang in 
there and drive people crazy 
(sometimes ourselves). 

But, since only two of us are 
back from last year, let me 
introduct this year's sports 
department. 

Bill Meeks - This is Bill's 
third term here at JC. He is a 



journalism major, and prefers 
to cover women's events. Bill 
graduated from Palm Beach 
Gardens High School. His 
favoriate sport is football, 
where he spent three years 
playing at Palm Beach 
Gardens. Bill and I are the 
only returnees in the sports 
area. 

Ross Sanders - This is 
Ross's first term here at JC. 
Ross came here from 
Matawan, New Jersey, where 
he graduated from Cedar 



Ridge High School. Ross wrote 
sports for the Cedar Ridge 
High School paper, so he 
should do well here. Ross's 
favorite sport is baseball, 
which he played in high 
school. Because of his 
interest in baseball, Ross will 
probably be covering varsity 
baseball for us. 

Jim Hayward - This is Jim's 
first term here at JC. Jirn 
graduated from John I. 
Leonard High School, where 
he was the sports editor for the 



"Knight Times" in his senior 
year. 

Rodney Cook - This is my 
second term here. My first 
was very interesting in that I 
was able to be co-sports editor 
for the Beachcomber. I 
graduated from Bethesda- 
Chevy Chase High School in 
Befhesda, Maryland. My 
favorite sport is golf, which 
along with basketball, I played 
during high school. 

Our staff will be able to do a 
fine job. As you have seen, 



each of us has a great deal of 
previous background in 
sports. We also have a good 
deal of previous writing 
experience on our staff. I am 
looking forward to the new 
school year, and I hope our 
readers are too. 

So, there you have it. I 
believe that we will have a lot 
to offer this term. We will try 
to present a varied assortment 
of topics to make the sports 
page, more appealing to 
everyone. 



I 



Beachcomber // Spot*ts 




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Can Spring be too far off? 



Though the baseball season is still months away, many of our 
varsity players can be seen sharpening their skills for the 
upcoming season. The team has been practicing in hope of 



improving on last season, one in which they were ranked 
number one in the country for a short while. 




WTTifBWIWEMiMC 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 17, 1979 



Intramurals' new face 








Steve Perez and Billy [Hooker] Shearouse will be teaching a 
Karate class sponsored by the intramural board. The class will 
be having a meeting on Wednesday, September 19, at 2:00, in 
room 6 in the gym. 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

There are five intramural 
programs open to students at 
Palm Beach Junior College 
beginning this week. The 
events include: flag football, 
volleyball, bowling, karate, 
and a jogging course . 



Sign-ups for all sports take 
place this week in the 
gymnasium. You may go 
directly to Ms. Nancy Weber, 
the new head of the intramural 
program, in Room 4/K of the 
gym, or you may sign up 
yourself on one of the many 
sign up sheets located in the 

gym. 

This is the first semester 
being in charge of intramurals 
for Ms. Weber. She is looking 
forward to large responses 



towards the programs avail- 
able to students, staff and 
faculty. 

Bowling is the most popular 
of the events. Anyone 
interested in joining bowling, 
should attend practice this 
Wednesday at 4 p.m., at 
Major League Lanes. 
Students, faculty and staff are 
welcome. Prices are as 
follows: each participant will 
pay for their own shoes and 
games (three games at 
seventy cents per game) one 
week, while the school will pay 
the other week. 

The only non-coed sport is 
flag football. You may either 
sign up at the gym or you can 
call Rob Bryde at 968-2030. 

A jogging course is offered 
to all those attending J.C. this 
semester. All participants will 



chart their own progress 
everytime the group meets. 

To better defend yourself, a 
karate course is being offered. 
This highly recommended 
course will be open to .men and 
women. If interested in karate, 
you should sign up quickly as 
this program is expected to 
have a large number of 
participants. 

Applications are ncfw being 
excepted for volleyball at the 
gym, or by (falling Ernie Busch 
at 683-3256, or Iva Barnett at 
837-2030. There is a charge of 
six dollars per team. 

Any student interested can 
join the intramural board to 
become a sports manager, or a 
student director. 

Either teams or individuals 
may sign" up for all intramural 
sport programs. 



Girls volleyball to he cancelled 



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by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

Due to a lack of funding and 
no scholarships being alloted 
to players, it was decided that 
volleyball will be dropped for 
this year. This was announced 
after a board meeting held by 
JC president Dr. Eissey. 

There were a flurry of 
changes that occured before 
the scheduled opener on 



September 18. First, there was 
a change in coaches. Nancy 
Weber replaced Sharon 
Whittesley as volleyball coach. 
Then there was the problem of 
getting players. After a week 
and a half of tryouts only four 
girls had expressed interest to 
play. Five or more girls came 
out to bring the total to nine. 

JC atheletic director Tom 
Mullins feels that due to the 
lack of interest shown by 



female atheletes for the sport, 
there should be a way to make 
it more attractive to girls so 
that they would want to come 
out for the team. 



Due to volleyball's can- 
cellation for this year, Mr. 
Mullins thinks that there 
should be a closer look at the 
sport to see wether or not it is 
justifiable to retain it as a 
sport here at the college. 



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UF proposal brings "optimism" 



An undisclosed source has 
informed the Beachcomber 
that today's PBJC United 
Faculty bargaining session 
slated for 3 p.m. will carry 
"an air of optimism" by 
presenting before further 
mediation "a modified pro- 
posal that tries for a better 
deal to faculty members with 
the most experience." 

Although the details remain 
unreleased, the union mem- 
bership approved last 
Wednesday to go back to the 
table with a possible agree- 
ment. The administration, 
headed by Dr. Elizabeth 
Erling, Dean of Special 
Services, has awaited the 



clearance for renegotiation. 

"I think they want an 
agreement. 1 know we want an 
agreement," remarked UF 
President Trinette Robinson, 
' 'we are very close. ' ' 

The union, which makes up 
40% of the total budget at the 
college, had previously asked 
for a 7% salary increase and 
an extension in increments for 
their representative body of 
full-time faculty. An agree- 
ment to raise the increments 
by 7% has already been 
tentatively reached, but to 
those eligible for remun- 
eration at the established 
standards. 

Dr. Edward M. Eissey, 



PBJC President, who has 
taken an active interest in the 
bargaining, would "personally 
like to see the faculty receiving 
a twenty to twenty-five 
percent salary increase," but 
stands by the claim that even 
the 7% proposal is fiscally 
irresponsible." 

The increments, however, 
based on a diminishing pay 
raise as years of employment 
increase, may be hiked from a 
range of $310 to $567 up wards 
at $360 to $607. 

Whatever events occur 
today, the Beachcomber has 
learned from one source that 
mediator Harold Mills was 
"delighted" that at least his 



presence could be delayed. 

Such a brighter outlook has 
prompted both sides to push 
previous misunderstandings 
aside for the time-being. 
Several fringe benefits, which 
weren't included in contract 
dealings, have been sub- 
stantially resolved. Problems 
, with tuition free classes for 
teachers and their framilies, 
for instance, brought tempor- 
ary discontent. 

"The probelm wasn't that 
we didn't appreciate the 
courses," commented Mrs. 
Robinson on the subject. "The 
problem was the way it was 
approached. We found out we 
couldn't do it until the last day 



of registration, and if any 
space was still available. Hele 
we had rising expectations, 
and my people crashed. But I 
know it wasn't deliberate in 
anyway." 

Additionally, the UF has 
created a committee to assist 
in the effort toward the 
millage referendum nearly six 
months away. 

"We feel the faculty will not 
only be cooperative, but 
enthusiastic," Dr. Eissey 
stated recently. 

Amplified the UF President, 
"We will work together for the 
good of the college and its 
students." 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 2 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Monday, September 24, 1979 



Member of ihi 

associaTeL- 

coueciaTe 
PFtessi 






Lake Worth, Florida 




BOT begins initial 
Fall term activities 



,> 'v 



/,.** 



r 



The Palm Beach Junior College District Board 
of Trustees met in regular session last 
Wednesday, Sept. 19, the first since the start of 
the Fall Term. 

Although delivered unceremoniously, the 
agenda covered a span of affairs, including a 
presentation on the status of Data Processing by 
Director Jack Kelly and Engineering Chairman 
Jennings B. Rader. 

"I want to remove the computer mystique 
from Data Processing," noted Mr. Kelly before 
the Board, "so that the administrative staff 
won't be afraid of using them. ' ' 

Kelly and Rader also pointed out the 
improvement in handling registration printouts 
and documentation. 

Other matters discussed were the approval of 
a part-time coordinator of weekend and evening 
classes, an agreement between JC and Edison 



Community College for certain data processing 
services, renewal of the Non-Financial 
Comprehensive Training Act (CETA), for the 
new fiscal year, the recommendations of 
personnel items, awarded bid on the cooling 
tower, and authorization of a resolution 
requesting the issuance in the amount of 
$175,000 for the purpose of financing Capital 
Outlay Projects. 

One topic that received opposition was the 
noncompetitive bid on the purchase of a starter 
for an Air Conditioning Chiller System at a cost 
of $3,200. Dick Jones, head of purchasing, plans 
to investigate. 

Prior to the meeting's close, it was announced 
that the Allied Health Building will celebrate 
open house Oct. 7 between 2 and 4 p.m. 
Ribbon-cutting ceremonies will highlight the 
event. 




*f 



PHOTO BY GARY D' MANNING, SR. 




SGA election apathy-plagued 






"Our grand business undoubtedly is, not to see what lies dimly 
at a distance, but to do what lies clearly at hand. " 

Health Fair upcoming 



by John Eades 
Staff Writer 

More than 20 health 
agencies will be participating 
in a five day Health Fair 
sponsored free of charge by 
JC, scheduled to be held 
October 15-19, 9 a.m. -2 p.m. 
in the SAC lounge. 

"All of the agencies at the 
fair will have their own booth 
to distribute information, 
answer questions and pass out 
pamphlets and biochures," 
stated campus nurse Mary 
Cannon, directoi of the fair. 

Edna Martm of the Palm 

Beach Blood Bank explained 

' that the BJoodmobile will be 

on hand to leceive donations 

-on October 19. 

The Palm Beach Optojnetnc 
Society will do eye screening 



on Thursday, October 18th, 
and fact filled literature will be 
passed out by the Alcohol and 
Drug Abuse Council. 

Other agencies at the fair 
will be the American Cancer 
Society, the American Lung 
Association, the Palm Beach 
County Kidney Association 
and the Red Cross. 

Special interest booths at 
the fair include the Palm 
Beach Dietic Society, the 
Sexual Assault Assistance 
Project and the Women's 
Medical Clinic. 

PBJC participants at the fair 
will be the Dental Health 
Majois, Phi Theta Kappa 
junior college honorary 
fraternity, and the Student 
Government Association. 



As the senatorial application 
draws nearer to deadline and 
campaigning gets underway, 
SGA officials encountered 
personal absences and student 
apathy in their attempt to 
generate involvement. 

With approximately 10 
applicants approved thus far, 
an illness to President Polly 
Young and a rigorous schedule 
occupying Vice President 
Bobby Cobb have hindered 
regular procedures. Unstable 
office hours last week created 
difficulty for the few in- 
terested in running. 

"My phone had been out of 
order for a few days, so I know 



it was tough to reach me," 
commented Cobb, "but now 
we'll be having regular office 
hours." 

"When you're ill, it can't be 
helped," remarked Dean 
Robert Moss, "and auxiliary 
activities take a backseat as 
everything piles up on you at 
the same time." 

The dean also expressed 
concern in the small number of 
applications. "This is the third 
or fourth time this has 
happened in recent years, and 
it's unfortunate, because we 
had and have some very good 
people trying to do their 
best." 

Moreover, Dean Moss, who 



has worked closely with SGA 
officers, appointed onh a 
week before last the ass> -i- 
ation'snew advisor. Guidance 
counselor Donald W. Cook, 
although not settled into the 
post, anticipates his part- 
icipation to be an enjoyable 
experience. 

Despite the setbacks, those 
seeking a Senate seat, 
possessing a 2.2 GPA, and 
carrying a minimum of 12 
credit hours can still fill out an 
application sheets before 1:30 
p.m. today. According to 
Vice-President Cobb, three 
quarters of those who run will 
be elected. 




Maxwell departs 
Science dept. 

PBJC lost a 14 year teaching veteran last 
week with the departure of Mr. Alan Maxwell, a 
member of the Science department. 

Mr. Maxwell earned his Master's degree in 
Biology from the University of Virginia. He then 
completed two years of doctoral graduate work 
in repioductive biology and biophysics at the 
Medical College of Cornell University in New 
York 

Mr, Maxwell states that in the future he will 
be doing private research in marine biology and 
will not resume teaching. 



Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 




. '? 






rf*''!*! 1 ; 



<yi' 



( Editorial ) 



OohNooo! Mr. Bill 



Student complaints voiced 
in college newspapers have 
long been a traditional part of 
the editorial page. Comments 
ranging from hard sell to 
soapbox styles, however, are 
generally taken with that little 
grain of salt. There are 
exceptions, and one which has 
swept my desk recently bears 
publishing. The writer, now 
back in New York City, came 
across with the authority of a 
man who has had his heart 
broken. ..literally: 



Dear editor, 

As a short-lived student at 
PBJC, I believe I can express 
the feelings of other boys and 
girls on campus about 
situations which can do more 
harm than good. Take 
registration four weeks ago, 
for example. Bring almost 
nine inches tall and pro- 
pagated from Play-Doh, I can 
tell you standing in line 
several hours was rather 
difficult. I wouldn't have 
minded it so much, though, if 
my feet had not kept melting 



to the ground and making me 
lose my place. 

I was okay once inside the 
air-conditioned building, until 
I met a gentleman who wanted 
very much to help me. He was 
Registrar Sluggo, and he 
informed me that the classes I 
liked weren't available, and I 
would have to be processed in 
order to change my schedule. I 
didn't mind changing, but 



processing 



kind of hurt me. 



The next thing I remembered 
was flapping out of a terminal 
with "MWF" stamped on my 
forehead. 

When paying my higher 
tuition fee went so easily, I 
thought things were going to 
be swell, making friends and 
all that. Before I went to my 
classes, I decided to check on 
my dog, Spot, out by the 
parking lot. I couldn't find him 
at first, but I was surprised to 
meet the Registrar's brother, 
Security Guard Sluggo, and 
what he had to say really took 
away my breath. He advised 
me that animals must be 
ejected from campus, because 
it is the rule. Well, I've never 



disobeyed the law, so I didn't 
really mind. Spot, though, 
preferred not to have been 
slingshot on to Congress 
Avenue during rush hour. 

If that wasn't enough, I'd 
have to say that having the 
Registrar's and Security 
Guards cousin, Professor 
Sluggo, as my first instructor, 
was the straw that broke my 
fragile frame. Getting "hit" 
with homework was bad 
enough, but needling me 
about being late in front of my 
classmates wasn't too kind. 
Not only that, I'm still 
suffering lead-poisoning from 
his pencil in my arm. 

All in all, it was a pretty bad 
experience here. I just regret 
never having the chance to 
support the campus clubs, 
activities, and associations. I 
hope that students are aware 
of these organizations and use 
their involvement in putting 
their foot down for justice... 
uh , I mean . . . Oooooooo 
nooooo!!! 

Painfully yours, 
Mr. Bill 




New majority alters American collegiate age 

mr — 




To the Editor, 

Ring Around the Rosey and 

Hide and Seek, these are 

games we played many years 

ago, when we were kids. 

Today we play games that 

involve chemistry, English 

>erature, marriage, mental 

ialth, law enforcement, 

|rning a living, paying taxes, 

,' God lets us mature 

inywhere between nine years 

<nd 17 years of age. 

Shakespeare matured Romeo 

. id Juliet in their early teens. 

I he IRS allows us maturity, as 

"-non as we start earning 

ii oney. The U.S. Government 

insiders us mature at 18 

:ars of age... we can vote, 

ink alcoholic beverages, use 

bacco, and even die for our 

i untry in time of war. At age 

■*l, we are mature enough to 

!i a Knight of Columbus, or a 

Mason, depending on which 

Bible we read. At age 25, we 

are mature enough to serve in 

the House of Representatives, 



(letters) 



at age 27, we can serve the 
Senate, and at 35 years of age, 
we can be President. 

Each and every student in 
this college is mature as far as 
one of the aforementioned 
responsible sources is con- 
cerned. So why are we treated 
like children in reference to 
the 10% absence ruling? 

We all volunteered to attend 
Palm Beach Junior College, 
and we all pay for the 
education, whether out of our 
own pockets and "sweat of 
brow, or by the grace of 
some philantropic source. We 
do not need such a rigid 
guideline. We are all here 
because we want an 
education. Please do not insult 
our intelligence. 

Donald Wuchenich 
Student 

To the Editor, 

Why has PBJC discontinued 
the fantastic idea and program 
of guest speakers? 



Last year, we were exposed 
to such personalities as Dick 
Gregory and The Amazing 
Kreskin, who in my opinion, 
were fabulous! It also provides 
an opportunity which is rarely 
presented to the community. 

Bring back the guest 
speakers! 

Mary Anne Mortimer 

EDITOR'S NOTE - Guest 
speakers have never been 
discontinued, they just fade 
away. The Beachcomber has 
learned from acting Vice 
President of Student Affairs 
Robert Moss that a meeting to 
set up an Assembly 
Committee will occur this 
Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2:30 
p.m. at the Dean's office. The 
committee will formulate the 
contents of programs, which 
may include guest speakers, 
for campus activities. 

"We are interested in three 
students who are willing to 
participate on the 

committee," added Moss. 



The American college student is no longer necessarily the 
18-21 year-old. Today, 48% of the students are over 21, with an 
included 10.4% of the student body over 35 years of age. Within 
these figures are included those who retired and are fulfilling a . 
desire to go to college. • : 

The new majority is indeed a significantly different student 
population, largely representing adults over the college age. 

There are differences between needs, motivations and 
abilities for each group of students in their quest for higher 
education. The traditional college student is influenced by 
family, school and community in their decisions that he or she 
might make about attending institutions of higher education. 

In contrast, the new majority student wants to be treated as an 
adult and be self-directing, as well as respected by those in 
academia. 

The new majority is used to action-oriented learning 
techniques' and wants credit for life experiences and 
community projects. 

Adult learners want to move ahead in areas which have 
meaning to them. 

Four points emerge regarding responsiveness of the 
university to the new majority: 

• Lifelong education must be student centered. 

• The new majority demands access to learning for greater 
periods of time, quite often throughout the life span. 

• The institution should incorporate experiences of the new 
majority in developing academic policy and long range program 
development. 

• Lifelong learning cannot rely solely on inefficient or traditional 
methods. 

Requiring a new majority student to alter the thinking of 
accuracy and replace it with speed of performance and recall is 
foreign and creates problems in the learning situation. 

However, research shows that accuracy of performance can 
outweigh speed and recall fn students of increased age. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor Tammy Prohaska 

Feature Editor Michael Chumney 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 

Photo Editor Bill Branca 



The Beachcomber is published 'weekly from our editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Building af Palm Beach Junior College Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College. 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be sianed by the author, 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m. on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation 



JC-Job effort 



A Cooperative Education 
Program is offered by Palm 
Beach Junior College this term 
in order to expose students to 
the real world of work within 
their fields. 

Not all homework is done at 
home by PBJC students 
participating in the new 
program. Much of it is 
on-the-job experience. 

"Besides getting valuable 
job experience in the field of 
his or her choice, the students 
receive salaries and college 
credit toward their degree or 
certificate work," Dr. Eissey 
pointed out. 

Students take what they 
learn in the classroom and 
apply it to their everyday job 
situations. "This gives 
students a realistic look at 
their fields, and enhances 
what they have learned in 
class," Dr. Suttle, coordinator 
of the program, stated. 



"Students may find that 
what they might have 
originally thought was a good 
career choice isn't what they 
want after all," Suttle added. 
"I feel it is better to find this 
out early in their college years, 
rather than waiting until they 
have already completed their 
degree work. " 

The program is supported 
by funds of $77,805, both by 
the federal government and 
PBJC. 

Some of the fields included 
in the co-op program are: Art, 
Business, Social Science, 
Hotel-Food Sevice, and 
Retailing. 

According to Suttle, the 
program appears to be 
working out well for the 
students. "So far we've had 
nothing but good results," he 
remarked confidently. 

"Since I have been in the 
program I have had much 



MEN-WOMEN 



Higher education 
at a lower cost to you. 




Enlist now and the Army will pay up to 75% of 
tuition for approved courses taken during off-duty 
hours. You'll also get the kind of life experiences only 
the Army can give. 



Call Army Opportunities 
832-0500 

Join the people who've joined the Army. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 







iM m i 

STAFF PHOTO SY BILLY JOE BRANCA 

COOPERATIVE EDUCATION ■ Dr. Edward M. Eissey [left], Palm Beach Junior College president, 
welcomes Beverly Bottosto, the first PBJC student to participate in the Cooperative Education 
Program. Her employer, Mr. Ralph W. Dimmick [second from right], from the K-Mart Store at 
Forest Hill Blvd. and Military Trail, as Dr. Robert Suttle, Lantana, who initiated the Federal Grant 
for the program, looks on. Beveraly has chosen Retailing as a career. 



experience. I feel that I am 
learning more," Beverly 
Bottosto remarked, the first 
student to participate. 



Next term, Engineering on the amount of funds and 

Technology and Secretarial demand, other fields will 

students will be included in eventually be included, 
the co-op program. Depending 



North Campus News 



The Student Activity 
Committee (SAC) of JC-Morth 
has announced that applica- 



tions are now being accepted 
for the SAC Performance 
Scholarship. 



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Distinctive Photography 



Weddings 
Proms -Groups 
Portraits 




Social Events 
Portfolios 
Business 



Specializing In Creative Wedding Photography 
GARY D. MANNING SR. 965-1344 




AIR ' ONDITIONFD 

ROOMj ft Dl LtN IS 

MUNtS - TV • f'OOL 



± BARBIZON LODGE 



3334 BROADWAY • RIVIERA BEACH • FLORIDA 33404 



BANKAMERICARD 
MASTERCHARGE 



J. PRICE, OWNER 

648-2535 



Someone to turn to 




The scholarship is for any 
student that has a 3.0 grade 
point average or better is 
eligible. The student must 
have at least five hours during 
the fall and winter terms and 
three hours during either one 
of the Spring terms at the 
North Campus. The fortunate 
scholarship receipents receive 
$100 for each of the fall and 
winter terms and SSO foreither 
Spring I or II. Approximately 
six of these scholarships will 
be awarded each year and if 
any of the receipents fails to 
qualify for the award at any 
given term, the first alternate 
who does qualify will receive it 
for that term. 

The applications are 
screened by the SAC Ad-Hoc 
Committee and at least two 
nominations for each scholar- 
ship will be presented to the 
Student Activity Committee 
for final selection. 

Interested students can 
acquire the applications at 
either the 45th Street office or 
the Gardens Center. A 
deadline for the applications to • 
be completed and entered for 
the Committee's consideration 
will be posted at a later date. 



WIN 

with 
WINston 



vote for 

Winston Walker 

SGA Senator 



Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



/ 



/ 



> 



v 
1 

> i 



1 "". .tssy 




2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 



(Editorialj 

OohNooo! Mr. Bill 



Student complaints voiced 
in college newspapers have 
long been a traditional part of 
the editorial page. Comments 
ranging from hard sell to 
soapbox styles, however, are 
generally taken with that little 
grain of salt. There are 
exceptions, and one which has 
swept my desk recently bears 
publishing. The writer, now 
back in New York City, came 
across with the authority of a 
man who has had his heart 
broken... literally: 



Dear editor, 

As a short-lived student at 
PBJC, I believe I can express 
the feelings of other boys and 
girls on campus about 
situations which can do more 
harm than good. Take 
registration four weeks ago, 
for example. Bring almost 
nine inches tall and pro- 
pagated from Play-Doh, I can 
tell you standing in line 
several hours was rather 
difficult. I wouldn't have 
minded it so much, though, if 
my feet had not kept melting 



to the ground and making me 
lose my place. 

I was okay once inside the 
air-conditioned building, until 
I met a gentleman who wanted 
very much to help me. He was 
Registrar Sluggo, and he 
informed me that the classes I 
liked weren't available, and I 
would have to be processed in 
order to change my schedule. I 
didn't mind changing, but 
processing kind of hurt me. 
The next thing I remembered 
was flapping out of a terminal 
with "MWF" stamped on my 
forehead. 

When paying my higher 
tuition fee went so easily, I 
thought things were going to 
be swell, making friends and 
all that. Before I went to my 
classes, I decided to check on 
my dog, Spot, out by the 
parking lot. I couldn't find him 
at first, but I was surprised to 
meet the Registrar's brother, 
Security Guard Sluggo, and 
what he had to say really took 
away my breath. He advised 
me that animals must he 
ejected from campus, because 
it is the rule. Well, I've never 



disobeyed the law, so I didn't 
really mind. Spot, though, 
preferred not to have been 
slingshot on to Congress 
Avenue during rush hour. 

If that wasn't enough, I'd 
have to say that having the 
Registrar's and Security 
Guards cousin, Professor 
Sluggo, as my first instructor, 
was the straw that broke my 
fragile frame. Getting "hit" 
with homework was bad 
enough, but needling me 
about being late in front of my 
classmates wasn't too kind. 
Not only that, I'm still 
suffering lead-poisoning from 
his pencil in my arm. 

All in all, it was a pretty bad 
experience here. I just regret 
never having the chance to 
support the campus clubs, 
activities, and associations. I 
hope that students are aware 
of these organizations and use 
their involvement in putting 
their foot down for justice... 
uh, I mean...Oooooooo 
nooooo!!! 

Painfully yours, 
Mr. Bill 




New majority alters American collegiate age 




To the Editor, 

Ring Around the Rosey and 
Hide and Seek, these are 
games we played many years 
ago, when we were kids. 
Today we play games that 
involve chemistry, English 
literature, marriage, mental 
health, law enforcement, 
earning a living, paying taxes, 
etc. 

God lets us mature 
anywhere between nine years 
and 17 years of age. 
Shakespeare matured Romeo 
and Juliet in their early teens. 
The IRS allows us maturity, as 
soon as we start earning 
money. The U.S. Government 
considers us mature at 18 
^ears of age... we can vote, 
Grink alcoholic beverages, use 
tobacco, and even die for our 
country in time of war. At age 
21, we are mfl+>"-° ° ' 



(Letters) 



at age 27, we can serve the 
Senate, and at 35 years of age, 
we can be President. 

Each and every student in 
this college is mature as far as 
one of the aforementioned 
responsible sources is con- 
cerned. So why are we treated 
like children in reference to 
the 10% absence ruling? 

We all volunteered to attend 
Palm Beach Junior College, 
and we all pay for the 
education, whether out of our 
own pockets and "sweat of 
brow," or by the grace of 
some philantropic source. We 
do not need such a rigid 
guideline. We are all here 
because we want an 
education. Please do not insult 
our intelligence. 

Donald Wuchenich 
Student 

b the Editor, 

Why has PBJC discontinued 
the fantastic idea and program 
of guest speakers? 



Last year, we were exposed 
to such personalities as Dick 
Gregory and The Amazing 
Kreskin, who in my opinion, 
were fabulous! It also provides 
an opportunity which is rarely 
presented to the community. 

Bring back the guest 
speakers! 

Mary Anne Mortimer 

EDITOR'S NOTE - Guest 
speakers have never been 
discontinued, they just fade 
away. The Beachcomber has 
learned from acting Vice 
President of Student Affairs 
Robert Moss that a meeting to 
set up an Assembly 
Committee will occur this 
Wednesday, Sept. 26, 2:30 
p.m. at the Dean's office. The 
committee will formulate the 
contents of programs, which 
may include guest speakers, 
for campus activities. 

"We are interested in three 
students who are willing to 
participate on the 

committee," added Moss. 



The American college student is no longer necessarily the 
18-21 year-old. Today, 48% of the students are over 21, with an 
included 10.4% of the student body over 35 years of age. Within 
these figures are included those who retired and are fulfilling a . 
desire to go to college. ' ^ ; 

The new majority is indeed a significantly different student j 
population, largely representing adults over the college age. - 

There are differences between needs, motivations and • 
abilities for each group of students in their quest for higher 
education. The traditional college student is influenced by • 
family, school and community in their decisions that he or she 
might make about attending institutions of higher education. 

In contrast, the new majority student wants to be treated as an 
adult and be self-directing, as well as respected by those in 
academia. 

The new majority is used to action-oriented learning 
techniques' and wants credit for life experiences and 
community projects. 

Adult learners want to move ahead in areas which have 
meaning to them. 

Four points emerge regarding responsiveness of the 
university to the new majority: 

• Lifelong education must be student centered. 

• The new majority demands access to learning for greater 
periods of time, quite often throughout the life span. 

• The institution should incorporate experiences of the new 
majority in developing academic policy and long range program 
development. 

• Lifelong learning cannot rely solely on inefficient or traditional 
methods. 

Requiring a new majority student to alter the thinking of 
accuracy and replace it with speed of performance and recall is 
foreign and creates problems in the learning situation. 

However, research shows that accuracy of performance can 
outweigh speed and recall fn students of increased age. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305)965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor Tammy Prohaska 

Feature Editor Michael Chumney 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 

Photo Editor Bill Branca 



The Beachcomber is published 'weekly* from our editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Building af Palm Beach Junior College Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessanlv those of the Palm Beach Junior Collecje 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author, 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p.m. on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation 



JC-Job effort 



A Cooperative Education 
Program is offered by Palm 
Beach Junior College this term 
in order to expose students to 
the real world of work within 
their fields. 

Not all homework is done at 
home by PBJC students 
participating in the new 
program. Much of it is 
on-the-job experience. 

"Besides getting valuable 
job experience in the field of 
his or her choice, the students 
receive salaries and college 
credit toward their degree or 
certificate work," Dr. Eissey 
pointed out. 

Students take what they 
learn in the classroom and 
apply it to their everyday job 
situations. "This gives 
students a realistic look at 
their fields, and enhances 
what they have learned in 
class," Dr. Suttle, coordinator 
of the program, stated. 



"Students may find that 
what they might have 
originally thought was a good 
career choice isn't what they 
want after all," Suttle added. 
"I feel it is better to find this 
out early in their college years, 
rather than waiting until they 
have already completed their 
degree work. " 

The program is supported 
by funds of $77,805, both by 
the federal government and 
PBJC. 

Some of the fields included 
in the co-op program are: Art, 
Business, Social Science, 
Hotel-Food Sevice, and 
Retailing. 

According to Suttle, the 
program appears to be 
working out well for the 
students. "So far we've had 
nothing but good results," he 
remarked confidently. 

"Since I have been in the 
program I have had much 



MEN-WOMEN 



Higher education 
at a lower cost to you. 




Enlist now and the Army will pay up to 75% of 
tuition for approved courses taken during off-duty 
hours. You'll also get the kind of life experiences only 
the Army can give. 



Call Army Opportunities 
832-0500 

Join the people who've joined the Army. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 




STAFF PHOTO BY BILLY JOE BRANCA 

COOPERATIVE EDUCATION - Dr. Edward M. Eissey [left], Palm Beach Junior College president, 
welcomes Beverly Bottosto, the first PBJC student to participate in the Cooperative Education 
Program. Her employer, Mr. Ralph W. Dimmick [second from right], from the K-Mart Store at 
Forest Hill Blvd. and Military Trail, as Dr. Robert Suttle, Lantana, who initiated the Federal Grant 
for the program, looks on. Beveraly has chosen Retailing as a career. 



experience. 1 feel that I am 
learning more," Beverly 
Bottosto remarked, the first 
student to participate. 



Next term, Engineering 
Technology and Secretarial 
students will be included in 
the co-op program. Depending 



on the amount of funds and 
demand, other fields will 
eventually be included. 



North Campus News 



The Student Activity tions are now being accepted 
Committee (SAC) of JC-North for the SAC Performance 
has announced that applica- Scholarship. 



Plfirtiigraplfti IBff Manning 



Distinctive Photography 



Weddings 
Proms - Groups 
Portraits 







Social Events 
Portfolios 
Business 



Specializing in Creative Wedding Photography 
GARY D. MANNING SR. 965-1344 




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The scholarship is for any 
student that has a 3.0 grade 
point average or better is 
eligible. The student must 
have at least five hours during 
the fall and winter terms and 
three hours during either one 
of the Spring terms at the 
North Campus. The fortunate 
scholarship receipents receive 
$100 for each of the fall and 
winter terms and S50 foreither 
Spring I or II. Approximately 
six of these scholarships will 
be awarded each year and if 
any of the receipents fails to 
qualify for the award at any 
given term, the first alternate 
who does qualify will receive it 
for that term. 

The applications are 
screened by the SAC Ad-Hoc 
Committee and at least two 
nominations for each scholar- 
ship will be presented to the 
Student Activity Committee 
for final selection. 

Interested students can 
acquire the applications at 
either the 45th Street office or 
the Gardens Center. A 
deadline for the applications to • 
be completed and entered for 
the Committee's consideration 
will be posted at a later date. 



Someone to turn to 



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Need someone to talk to? 

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WIN 

with 
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vote for 

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4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 



Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 




PHOTO BY GARY O. MANNING , SR. 



Sprain-proof skating 
Tips for beginners 

Now that you're ready to find out why people everywhere are 
skating by trying it yourself, here are a few pointers that will 
help you to stay in an upright position. 

First of all, one must realize that skating is the opposite of 
walking, so don't try to walk in your skates. When you walk, one 
leg always goes ahead (in front) of the other leg. When 
roller-skating, you have to bend your knees, push the skates off 
the floor and out to the side of your body one at a time. Push to 
the right-roll, push to the left-roll, and so on. This motion is not 
as choppy as it sounds. Actually, your legs keep moving in a 
continuous pushing and rolling movement from side to side. 
Once you are on the skates, this will make a lot more sense and 
you .will get the feel of the skates themselves. 

Now that you know how to move your legs, we will go on to 
balance, that is, to restrain your body's desire to topple over I 
Keep your knees bent and your muscles relaxed. If you still feel 
a bit wobbly, hold your arms out to your side. Circus tight-rope 
walkers use their outstretched arms for balance, so' there is no 
need for you to feel like "Charles Clutz." Be sure and look 
straight ahead and keep your head up. Like driving a car, you 

alwsvc ir^t +~ <-i J -' ' ' iu. There is really no need to 

ig the floor; they won't go 
ang with them. So keep your 

t be aware of the additional 
bout 5-10 pounds a piece and 
ect on your balance. The first 
will hurt that you didn't even 

[ for the strain by marching on 
j your feet one at a time and 
you try this warm-up on the 
he grass if you are outdoors. 
ippin' and slidin' all over the 
irt! 

ed to death feeling" and your 
o be desired— don't give up! 
-skating. Like anything that's 
rk at it in the beginning. But 
n skate circles around your 
bruises won't seem so bad 

tarted, grab your courage and 
5 gusto! ! ! 



Led Zeppelin continues to soar 



by BUI Meredith 
Staff Writer 

At long last, after three years of waiting, the 
new Led Zeppelin album "In Through the Out 
Door" is available. 

Upon its arrival, I was very anxious to see the 
critics' response in the- major American music 
magazines, but none have yet to respond. And 
maybe none will, for there is very little to 
criticize. 

' 'In Through the Out Door' ' is an album full of 
surprises. One is the strange album 
covers- --there are four or six different 
ones— but the main surprise lies in the music. 
On "Fool in the Rain", drummer John Bonham 
switches gears from slow offbeat to highspeed 
reggae, complete with Carribean style piano 
and whistle. An absolute shock is the 
country-rocker "Hot Dog", on which 
keyboard/bassist John Paul Jones plays fine 
ragtime piano as guitarist extraordinaire Jimmy 
Page hot dogs his guitar. Robert Plant pitches 
in, too. His Elvis Presley-ish vocal on this cut is 



with its sounding keyboards and tempo changes 
is sure to become a Zeppelin classic. 

The biggest overall surprise of this album is 
that it is not guitar-dominated. Each of the four 
members make significant contributions, but 
John Paul Jones stands out. Jones wrote most of 
the material, and his keyboard playing, 
especially on "Suarez," "Hot Dog," and 
"Carouselambra," is phenomenal. 

Page and Plant dominate the two mellow cuts 
which end the album. Page's flickering guitar 
the melodic ballad "All My Love" is a 



Muppets make it in Hollywood 
More than humanly possible 



on 



delight, and Plant's crooning highlights 
Bonham's blues beat and Page's power cords on 
the grat blues number, "I'm Gonna Crawl. This 
cut brings to mind the blues classic, "Since I've 
Been Loving You •' ' from Led Zeppelin TU." 

The critics have feasted on past Zeppelin 
albums, saying that they were "aimless" and 
"monotonous. They will find "In Through the 
Out Door' ' hard to chew on, for this may be the 
most diverse Zeppelin album ever ; and 
possibly the best. 

For Zeppelin enthusiasts, this album is a 
must. For non-Zeppelin enthusiasts, you'll _ 

few Zeppelin probably be joining the club soon. Just be sure thte human actors to carry the 

l£^r£^**£Ufi&£^ colorful album-wipe the inner sleeve with a ^ a rs of the movie were Kermit 
LP of 1975. And "Carouselambra", dampcloth. ^dCompany^^ ^ ^ 

the magic of Hollywood, 
K.ermit and his crazy assort- 
ment of Muppet friends show 



enough to make Jesse King retire^ 
Of course, there are a 



the Holy' 



by Mike Chumney 
Feature Editor 

The advertisement for the 
pew Muppet movie immed- 
iately grabbed my attention 
■vvlien it first made a showing: 
* * IVTore entertaining than 
jjiirnanly possible! " 

I thought that to be a strong 
claim, even though there were 
a score of Hollywood hangers- 
cri and a few current 
personalities such as Steve 
jyfartin, Mel Brooks, Paul 
VVlHiams and Richard Pryor. 

Wot being of Sesame Street 
age, I only had a dim 
appreciation of Jim Henson 
and his Muppets. Expecting 



Hurricane David brought on the blues 



by Celia Vock 
Contributing Editor 

I found out a few things 
about myself when Hurricane 
David was whipping through 
the Palm Beaches, knocking 
over power lines and bending 
all the palm trees. These are 
not easy things for me to 
admit, as I normally regard 
myself as a sensible, charm- 
ing, witty individual with the 
ability to carry on an 
intelligent conversation. 

But that's the way it goes, 
and I'm going to confess. 

To start with, I found that 
without electricity I am a 
complete bore. I had friends at 
my house for the 24 hours 
during which we couldn't -go 
outside with any hope of 
returning uninjured. They 
played a lot of cards. I don't 
play cards. Boring. I don't talk 
about „ cards, either. 

Another thing is that I can 
become easily frustrated. 
After about two hours of 
watching people play cards 
with no hope of joining, I 
decided to entertain them by 
playing my guitar. I 
immediately proceeded to 
snap the G string. Frustrating. 
So my friends began 
reading dimestore novels. 
Yawn. 

I tried again to liven things 
up by reading them Allen 
Ginsberg's "America." They 
didn't like it—or they weren't 
listening. Frustrated again, so 
I decided to try and create 
lunch-. The menu choices 
consisted of peanut butter, 
tuna fish or day-old cheese- 
cake. Okay, now what? The 
only music available was 
transistorized AM rock, and 
the garbage was beginning to 
smell. 



Just about this time I got 
stuck on algebra homework 
program 102. Terrific. 

And the phone kept ringing 
from endless parties all over 
town that I should have gone 
to and didn't. I thought we 
were the only people in town 
sitting around commented on 
eachother's fault's and weak- 
nesses—like not having 
enough sense to go to those 
parties. 



But the most important f^ c ^ 
thing I learned about myself is t«at , 
to follow my first intuitions. 
Somehow I managed to talk 
myself out of catching a flight 
to Atlanta for two days of good 
ole Southern hospitality. You 
can bet the next time a 
hurricane comes, the only 
place anyone will be able to 
reach me will be somewhere in 
Georgia, mint julep in hand. 



human-like character 
. as corny as it sounds, 
,tlxey truly come to life. 



Most of the attention 
focuses on the Muppets. The 
human personalities play brief 
supporting roles which last no 
more than a scene in most 
cases. 

The movie revolves around 
Kermit the Frog, who is 
persuaded by a movie agent to 
make his fortune as a film star 
in Hollywood. He leaves his 
swamp and heads for the West 
Coast picking up a delightful 
collection of friends along the 
way, such as Bozzy Bear, Miss 
Piggy and Ralph the Dog. 

As Kermit makes his way to 
the west, he runs into a 
ruthless restaurant owner who 
wants Kermit for purposes of 
advertising his chain of (get 
this) "Doc Hopper's Fried 
Frogleg Dinners. " 

Naturally, Kermit ' is 
appalled and tries to get away 
from the persistent business- 
man. The chase is on. 

Kermit and his friends 
succeed in thwarting Doc 
Hopper and eventually make 
their fortune in Hollywood. As 
simple as the plot may be, and 



as child-oriented the 
characters, this movie has 
something for everyone. 

In one scene, Doc Hopper's 
assistant discovers the extent 
of his boss' greedy plans. He 
makes a firm stand, swearing 
to help foil the frog-napping. 
' "This is a moral decision and I 
intend to stand by it!" he 
screamed. Doc Hopper roared 
back, "I'll double your 
percentage!" Immediately the 
assistant replied, "I'll do it." 
So much for human moral 
decisions. 

In a final showdown with 
Hopper, Kermit makes an 
impassioned plea for reason, 
logic, and understanding to 
prevail. He begs Hopper to let 
him and his friends go free. 
He puts his fate entirely in the 
greedy businessman's hands, 
trusting him with his life. It 
seems as though Doc Kopper 
would have to give in to logic 
and goodwill, but he looks up 
and snarls... "shoot him!" So 
much for goodwill and logic. 

I get the feeling that Henson 
is saying something about 




human personalities, and may 
be showing us why he created 
the fantasy Muppet characters 
to begin with. 

It's a fun movie for all, it 
should make most laugh, and 
perhaps even the cynics will 



be charmed. 

"More entertaining than 
humanly possible?" Their 
advertisement might have 
been meant as a play on 
words, but it's true no matter 
how you look at it. 



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Opening soon at a theatre near you 



P oe r Y poetry 



poetry 



July 26, 1979 

how different to be slipping into darkness 
now there's vivaldi playing in one ear 
inner city blues in the other 
there must be some isolation somewhere 
should go feed that dog 
(feed it what?) 

- damn thing probably eats better than i do 
what's it going to eat 
when it's my age, certainly hope it 
doesn't become bright and have to eat the crap 
i do it' s so confining and so confusing 
and someone needs to borrow a dollar 
to ride the bus fifteen miles for sex 
not a bad price at all 
it's almost cost me my sanity 
this silly dog is so tiny 

its feet are too big and it slips on the linoleum 
and barks and cries in bewilderment 
just like me 

until i slink into black nylon 
cocktails at six thirty to benefit the ballet 
charm, wit, taste, personality, 
isn't she a bright young lady? 
i suppose if it knew this dog would not yell 
how how soon the rest of him 
will catch up to its feet 
he won't take bigger steps than he can handle. 

c. m. fischer - 



Sept. 21, 1979 



imagine" " 

if you can 

a gunfight 

holster on 

gun drawn 

step one 

step two 

step three 

step four 

step five 

bang 

you're dead 

and i am at the library 



For the first time in the Palm Beaches 
skating is rolling onto the disco floor! ! 
PB's disco located at 109 North Olive, 
is having a Roller Disco night on 
Sept. 30, from 1 1 p.m.-2 a.m. Roller 
Skate Scam (at 663 South Flager) is 
supplying the skates and kneepads, 
and PB's is supplying the disco. The 
"ROLLER RAGE" is here so start 
getting those wheels rollin' and get 
ready for a crazy time! 



Tryouts for "The Shadow Box", 
a full-length drama written by 
Michael Cristofer, will be held this 
Wednesday, Sept.26, at 2:30 and 
7:30 P.M. 

The production will take place 
in the JC auditorium on the 
evenings of Nov. 8-11. 

Parts are available for five males 
and four females. Scripts can be 
acquired from Frank Leahy of the 
Drama Dept, in the auditorium 
office or on reserve in the campus 
library. Rehearsals are scheduled 
for weekday and some Saturday 
evenings. 

Please contact Mr. Leahy for 
further information. 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 



Monday, Sept. 24, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



• 



Campus supplies facilities to the handlcappec Mu ||, n8 enthusiastic about upcoming sports year 



In recognizing the needs of 
the handicapped student PBJC 
is undergoing renovations in 
its outlook, in its teaching 
methods, in its programs and 
in its exterior. All these 
changes aie evident this year. 

"As an institution, we have 
taken a progressive stance on 
behalf of the handicapped 
student; not as a legal 
requirement, but as a moral 
commitment, '" stated PBJC 
President, Dr. Edward M. 
Eissey. "Toward tb> end, I 
signed an Assurance of 
Compliance with Section 504 



of the Rehabilitation Act of 
1973 (as amended); which 
assumes that the college will 
not discriminate in its 
programs or activities." It is 
this new outlook that has lead 
to many changes. 

Many educational aids are 
available to the handicapped 
on campus. These include 
special aids such as talking 
calculators that emit an 
electronic voice to indicate 
what number is being punched 
and what operation is being 
performed. Braille textbooks 
and Talking Books are in the 



Night classes increase 



For more than just a few, 
the problem of attending 
college and wotking full or 
part-time has been solved. 
The moon may be over Miami, 
but at PBJC and institutions 
elsewhere around the country, 
evening classes have been the 
encouragement to those who 
desire an education by 
avoiding listless nights. 

Evening attendance has 
risen to 4013, up 150 enrollees 
from last semester. Besides 
employment responsibilities, 
there are several other reasons 
for the upswing. 

"Night courses are three 
hours in one night. Some 
students just prefer that to one 
hour at a time," offered 
Charles Graham, campus 
registrar. 

Evening student James 
Poole agrees with Graham's 
attitude, but for a slightly 



different advantage. "By 
going to class once a week," 
he said, "you have more time 
to do things in the afternoon. ' ' 

Frank Leahy, one of the 
several teachers that instructs 
night courses as well as 
daytime schedules, directs an 
acting class on moonlit 
Mondays. 

"Night courses give the 
opportunity to more people in 
the community to participate. 
The three hour span is better 
for acting exercises." 

Evening instructions run 
from 7 to 10 p.m. on most 
weeknights. Besides the 
central campus, classes are 
offered at various locations in 
West Palm Beach, Riviera 
Beach, North Palm Beach and 
Palm Beach Gardens. Gen- 
erally, the same curriculum is 
taught as in the day, covering 
the same material. 



campus libiary along with the 
Pelco Visual Aid, which 
enlarges reading material. 

A typing course for the blind 
is being offered which is 
described by John Townsend, 
Co-ordinator of Continuing 
Education, as a course that 
will give them a means to 
communicate. ' ' William Flory, 
a speech instructor at PBJC 
assists students with speech 
and hearing problems. Be- 
sides these courses, a sign 
language course is being 
offered for people who wish to 
communicate with deaf 









people, and for physical 
activity, wheelchair basketball 
is being offered. 

In addition to the educ- 
ational aids, there are special 
programs for the handi- 
capped. The Arts Program, 
which instructs students in 
music, literature and painting, 
is one such program. South 
Campus offers a program to 
develop basic skills for the 
mentally and physically 
handicapped. These programs 
give the students a sense of 
self- worth, commented one 
faculty member. 



As for exterior renovatit 
accessibility seems to be 
key. Sidewalk ramps h. 
been added. After the r 
elevators are completed int 
Humanities and Social Sdei 
Buildings, every building, 
campus will be accessible 
the handicapped. The thr 
handicapped parking ait 
south of the Administrau 

wing, east of the Auditoris Athletic Director Tom Mullins 
and west of the Allied Hei Mullins thinks that the 
Building make it easier fort athletic department is in good 
handicapped student to j s hape and that they are 



byBHlMeeks 
Sports Writer 



We at the Beachcomber 
wanted to give you an idea of 
Jiow our athletic department 
and our varsity squads are 
going to be shaping up this 
year. So we figured the only 
place to begin_ was with 



around. 



tft pWRW 




looking forward to the 
upcoming year of competition. 
He thought that the school had 
'a great recruiting year, getting 
i^ome of the best athletic talent 
in the West Palm Beach area 
to attend our school. 

Mullins was then asked to 



comment on the individual 
varsity sports. "The golf 
teams are good and bad. Good 
in that it looks like the girls 
team will again be able to 
contend for the national title 
and bad because there aren't 
any eligible for the men's 
team." 

"Our tennis teams should 
do fairly well because we have 
recruited some good local 
talent to go along with our 
returning players. ' ' 

The basketball team has 
four returnees for Coach Joe 
Ceravolo and Mullins is very 
optimistic on the team's 
changes this year. He hopes 
they can repeat their season of 
two years ago when the Pacers 
participated in the national 
championship tournament. 



Mullins has very high hopes 
for the baseball squad. The 
team is coming off a year of 
being ranked number one in 
junior college competition. 
This year eighty would-be 
players showed up to try their 
hand at making the squad and 
Coach Dusty Rhodes expects 
to have another good season 
when it rolls around. 

ThePBJCsoftball team has 
four returning players coming 
back after finishing third in 
the state last year. Even 
though the team has been 
depleted, Mullins still feels 
that they can be very 
competitive. 

Overall, Mullins says that 
he is optimistic about all the 
sports and says that only time 
will tell. 




Thomas Mullins, head of the PBJC Athletic department. 

STAFF PHOTO BY DEE DEE McMAHON 



Beachcomber 



Wheelchair basketball offers help 




Continuing Education 
courses, however, encompass 
the majority of non-credited 
lessons held at night. 
Although fees are set up 
differently, the variety of 
programs, such as in real 
estate and insurance, has 



brought an increase of 
individuals 18 years or older. 
Incidentally, the average age 
of evening students is higher 
than that of the 19-year-old 
daytimer. 

Aside from the convenience 



This advertisement is paid for by People Believing in Jesus Chust and its Contibutors. Meetings, BA 126, THURS, 1 2:30 
Bob Dylan Does It Again 



BOB 
DYLAN 

DOES IT 
AGAIN 



LOVES YOU 




FROM PAGES OF HISTORY 



NAPOLEON PREACHED. 
"Charlemagne, Caesar, Alexander and 
myself have conquered great empires 
by force, Jesus of JXazarth conquered 
love. Today millions would die for him." 



F1DOR DOSTOEVSKI SAYS: 
"Even those who have renounced 
Christianity and attack it, in their 
inmost being still follow the Christ- 
ian ideal, for hitherto neither their 
subtlety nor the ardor of there hearts 
has been able to create a higher idea) 
of man and of virtue than the ideal 
given by Christ of old." 



MARK HOPKINS, PHILOSOPHER: 
"No revolution that has ever taken 
place in society can be compared 
to that which has been produced by 
by the words of Jesus Christ." As 
college president and lecttirer on 
technological economics, Hopkins 
taught his "gospel of wealth' 
stressing the importance of gaming 
wealth honestly andtreatmgit as a 
Christian stewardship. „„_„,_,-«.,. 
THOMAS JEFFERSON, PRESIDENT 
"Had the doctrines of Jesus been 
preached always as pure as they came 
from His lips, the whole civilized world 
would now have been Christian. 



Rolling Stone Critics stated 
in their latest issue that, 
Dylan's new album is the best 
he's done yet. However, he 
has made a radical departure 
from his old album theses- 
why? He is a born again 
Christian. Bob Dylan uses his 
unique style and blends it into 
the new contemporary 
Christian music trend. Even 
though Christian music has 
changed, it still carries the 
same message. The Word is 
the same old or new and can't 
be changed to fit mans own 
desires 

MISS AMERICA: GOSPEL SONG 

The new Miss America, Cheryl Prewitt of Mississippi, has 
been praising God and encouraging people with her musical 
talents for several yars. 10% — a tithe— of all Miss America 
earns will be given to God through interdenominational agencies 
that are carrying His good News of Salvation to all people of the 
world. 

Miss America claims that two miracles from God have 
radically changed her life. Her left leg was crushed during an 
automobile accident in 1968 and doctors attending her told her 
that she would never walk again. On Oct. 21, 1974, she sat 
quietly while about 300 believers prayed for her 
healing— especially that the shorter left leg would be restored to 
normal. While she watched as people prayed, Miss Prewitt saw 
the left leg grow the needed two inches. This answer to prayer 
strengthened her song-writing testimony. 

Winning the Miss America Pagent was the second miracle in 
Miss Prewitt's life. And she wants to give all thanks to God in 
any way she can. If she achieves the doctorate in music from 
Juilliard School of Music by using the $20,000 scholarship 
money, Miss America 1980 will continue to make the Word of 
God known to others in every way she can. 

PASTORS!! YOUTH LEADERS ! ! 

We are calling for your help to announce your activity 1 If your 
church is having a film, a musical or a special for college-age 
youth, call Dr. Mary Stanton - 833-2455 - and we will announce 
the activity in the Beachcomber's "Son Sentential." We must 
have the information by Tuesday before the issue goes to press. 




by Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

j There are certain people in 
■his world that just do not 
of noncturnal hours, Joy Sf^Pt * he word "can't? Tell 
took exception to the r£ em w , hat the y ca * * do /" d 
course atmosphere, "irfiey will go out and do it. To 

three hour class, it's easi^ ese P eo P le > there 1S no such 
concentrate on the sub™, , , , ,. , 

than in a one-hour day clas Many of the handicapped 
get more out of it." aU mto this category. People 

s ave a habit of telling them 

" i n »m i ii m ow unfortunate they are to be 

jtid up with <a handicap and 
len tell them that they won't 
e able to participate in any 
ormal activities. 

To this I can only say, no 
ray! Last Tuesday niqht, I had 
fie pleasure of watching a 
wheelchair basketball team in 
racticeattheJC gymnasium. 
Though not as skilled as 
fcher players, they exhibit an 
tithusiasm not often seen on a 
asketball court. They truly 
>ve playing the game and it 
hows. 



Their team name is The Wide 
Tracks, and they have been 
around for 2 years. Their 
captain is Tom Hammond and 
their coach is Jim McMurran. 
The ages range from 20-45 
years. 

They play in a Florida State 
Wheelchair Basketball League 
and the first game is going to 
be Saturday, October 6 in the 
PBJC gymnasium. If you go to 
the game, do not be surprised 
if you see people trying to sell 
t-shirts. These people are the 
JC occupational therapists, 
the official pep club of the 
Wide Tracks. The money 
raised from the sale of these 
shirts will help buy special 
equipment needed for the 
wheelchairs. 

These people display con- 
siderable basketball talent 
though it is hard to move 
around the court freely. 
Hammond said, "It takes 
about three years to become 



fully coordinated." It is hard 
to be able to concentrate on 
basketball and keep control of 
the chair at the same time. 

The rules for wheelchair 
basketball are basically the 
same as regular ball except 
that this league lets the 
offensive player stay in the 
three second lane for five 
seconds. 

Considering the fact that 
you have 10 wheelchairs in a 
very small space, one would 
think that there would be a 
high injury rate. Hammond 
said that only a few collisions 
actually take place during a 
game and the only bad injury 
was a broken leg a few years 
ago. 

Hammond says that the 
Wide Tracks are always 
looking for new players. 
Anyone who is interested in 
trying out come to the 
gymnasium from 7-9 p.m. on 
Tuesdays. 



Now playing at a church near you 



Something to do 



Take A Date. Take A 1 nend, do wii* 1 
you will find a friend. 



for A Night Of Musk Listen to 
Terry Talhot ind his latest sound 
equipment at the Bethel Tempi" of 
God. Thurs. Sept. 27, 8 P.M. (Located' 
across from PBJC on Congress \/e.) 

Tor Singing In A C ollege-Agt Choir. 
Join "Daybreak" with Maestro till I 
Keith at the I irst Baptist Church - 
5 ] 5 every Sunday. Tell turn about 
your instrument - if w>u plu one. 

1 or 1 un And Inspiration We all neet 
times to encour lge each other in 
spiritual things nul nist to share life 
with other young people. Try these 

- "Come Together" Wed. evenings, 
at 6 30, downstairs Amb issadors. 1 
Bldg., next door south to 1st Bapiuj 
Church where there is game time 
and sharing. 

-"Joy txplosion" Wed. at 7 30, 
Northwood Baptist Church, 3900 
Broadway (North) in West I'llm 
Beach 

- "Impact" every 1 n. from as soon 
as as you can after 7 P.M. until they 

close at Ambassadors' Bldg., 1 1 1 I 
S. Tlagler Dr.- Food, ping-pong, 
billiards and other games.films, etc, 

for Recreation. sWater skiing for 
college youth. Meet at 1 irst Baptist 
Parking lot at 10 A.M. Sat., Sept 29. 

Tor Worship And Bible Teaching, 
Tmd a Bible believing, Christ - center, 
ed church where you can come to 
know God in a personal way and wlier 
you can grow as a Christian. 





The ball seems to have a magical effect over all! 



STAFF PHOTOS BY BILLY JOE BRANCA 



Intramural news 

The defenses took a beating as the R, B. Big Boys defeated 
the Scrogang 44-40, to win the opening game of the PBJC 
intramural flag football season. 

Mike Talton led the winners with a kickoff return and a punt 
return for touchdowns and Quarterback Joe Simpson had his 
hand in on four touchdowns. 

The Scrogang's captain, who would not reveal his identity, 
attributed the loss to ' 'Too much decent food and too much skirt 
chasing. " All of which left his team in a weakened condition. 

We of the Beachcomber will once again flex our somewhat 
messed up and misused muscles to once again do battle in 
furious competition. We will try to do better than our 
predecessors last year, the Nads. 

We have some writers who think they can play a little football. 
(Probably very little) The name of the team once again is the 
Nads. Our team captain is bill Branca, or "Billy Joe" to those 
who know him. 

The other members of the team include "Hot Rod" Cook, 
"Rocket" Ross Sanders, "Daring" Don Davis, "Crusher" 
Kevin Bair, "Jivin" James Walker, Mike Chumney and "Wild 
Bill" Meeks. 

Check the newspaper each week for details of the games along 
with the scores. 

The Intranfural Board is sponsoring a jogging course. Anyone 
interested should stop by and see Ms. Weber in the intermural 
office in the gymnasium. 

Bowling is starting soon. -One can signup sheet in th 
gymnasium or see Ms. Weber, of the Intramural dept. 



_*"**« 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, Sept. 24, T979 



Racquetball has finally arrived here at PBJC 




STAFF PHOTO BY BILLY JOE BRANCA 

Racquetball, a game one can really get into. 



r 




i 




max davis associates 



42 West 21st St., Riviera Beach, FL 33404 

•842-4801 W. Palm Beach 
• 272-2260 Boca Raton 

•464-6640 Ft. Pierce 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

Racquetball, the fastest 
growing sport in America, has 
arrived here at PBJC. Ten new 
racquetball courts are now 
open to those attending. 
The new courts are located 
behind the gym and can be 
used during anyone's leisure 
time. 

Within- the last year, 
racquetball has gone from 
obscurity as a sport to one of 
the more popular sports in 
America. Racquetball has 
always been quite popular 
around the world, but it has 
not hit a high level of 
participation in the U.S. until 
quite recently. 

Racquetball is built in the 
same mold as is tennis. A 
smaller type racquet is used 
and the game can be played on 
an individual or two player 
format. There are also big 
differences betwen the two 
sports: scoring, the wall 
system and equipment used. 

Racquetball has become big 
business. With all the so 
called "racquetball gear," 
such as racquetball suits, 
sneakers, etc., you always 



have a ready supply of gear to 
play. 

Racquetball is also great 
exercise. You have to be super 
quick to be able to run down 
some shots. 



To all of you who are crazy 
about racquetball, the new 
racquetball courts on campus 
will be available to play every- 
day. So get on your "gear" 
and start playing. 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 3 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, October 1, 1979 



Mtmber oj ih< 

associaTeu 
coneciaTe 
PRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 





No contract yet 



Legal complexities mar bargaining 



by John Eades 
Staff Writer 

While college administra- 
tors and union teachers still go 
unresolved in a bargaining 
settlement, the PBJC Board of 
Trustees intends to ratify a 
court injunction this afternoon 
against the United Faculty of 
Florida due to the apparent 
context of a state law. 

The statute, brought up to 
the campus UF (also includes 
in the legal action) at the last 
negotiating session on Sept. 



24, prohibits "any unit 
member to solicit or persuade 
another to join any 
organization, financially sup- 
port any organization, support 
any organization's programs, 
activities, goals, positions, 
interests or objectives, or buy 
or sell anything, always 
excluding the College as an 
organization." 

Jesse Hogg, chief 
negotiator for the administra- 



Ms. Nancy Weber, New physical education teacher and ngt* 
head of die Intramural department. 



Eve.588-0646 



Ik (\t\Ad Lake Worth 586-6226 

5O-UO40 Boynton Bch. 734-OCM 

Residential-Commercial- Acreage Deiray Bch. 276-0099 



HomeLand m 



SALES, iftC 

BROKER 



Betty J. Corsaro 
Broker 






915 N. frxie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fla, 33460 





tion, has revised the mandate 
three times in contract talks 
since Aug. 16 in an attempt to 
avoid hidden entrapments. In 
effect, college feelings are that 
instructors should attend to 
teaching duties rather than 
spending time for union- 
associated affairs. 

Ann Steckler, speaking on 
behalf of the union, believes 
the provision has become 
increasingly restrictive, and 
reference to UF activities 
should not be included in the 
contract. 

"We want equity," 
demanded Steckler, "we've 
conceded enough. We're tired 
of choking on crumbs. ' ' 

A major concession in which 
both sides raised hopes of 
optimism for agreement was 
on the economic level. The UF 
developed a modified proposal 
of 5% salary increase and 
increments that coincided 
within the administration's 
original 7% guidelines derived 
from state restrictions. 




Ann Steckler, chief UF negotiator 

The article imposed, how- 
ever, now being tried on its 
constitutionality, has resulted 
in the appearance of federal 
mediator Harold Mills. 

"If it makes any difference, 
a mediator will be helpful," 
commented Jonathan Koontz, 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 



PBJC spokesman. "The 
proper place to settle is at the 
negotiating table. We can get 
to the real reasons why the 
union objects to what parts, so 
they can be modified." 

Despite positive interests, 

the court action in which Ken 

Continued on page 3. 



Candidate campaigns begin 



We Need Your Support 

SENATE ELECTIONS 

Today is deadline for filing 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 

Jesse Hogg, administrative negotiator 

Eissey opens up 

by Tammy Prohaska 
Associate Editor 

In an unprecedented effort to establish a new outlet of 
communication between the PBJC President and the student 
body, Dr. Edward M. Eissey has initiated weekly informal talks 
inside the student cafeteria beginning Oct. 3 at 10 a.m. 

The idea spawned from regular conversational meetings with 
the faculty. "Tuesday with Ed" developed a substantial teacher 
popularity, and thus the inception of "Wednesday with Ed" 
may relieve the apprehensions of students who feel intimidated 
hy his office. 

To encourage participation, the atmosphere will remain 

elaxcd, providing students the time to think out and discuss 

uestions, gripes, or problems. Aside from addressing the 

^resident directly, remarks submitted on paper during the 

cafeteria conversation could be necessary. 

"Jo open communications up. Dr. Eissey is finding time in his 
overloaded schedule to offer a different way in reaching the 
students. I. for one, think it's great!" exclaimed Dean Robert 
Moss. 



by Michelle Kurteff 
Staff Writer 

As the Oct. 9 and 10 Student Government 
Association (SGA) election draw nearer, the 18 
senatorial candidates are going through the 
customary rituals of campaigning by formalizing 
slogans, putting up posters and planning 
speeches. 

Candidates hoping for a senate seat are 
James Adams, Guy Bair, Lisa Bennett, Beverly 
Bottosto, William Brown, Maurice Ergueta, Roy 
Kaltto, James Laing, and Lisa Lautianier. Other 
applicants include Nancy Lucksavage, Les 
Markham, Kirk Melvin, Mark Mitchell, Scott 
Munn, Sandie Sullivan, Winston Walker, 
Colleen Walsh, and William Watts, 

Of the 18 individuals running, a total of 14 will 
be voted to represent the student body of PBJC. 

"1 want to represent the students and want to 
be their voice in protecting their rights," 
explained candidate Guy Bair. "I would also like 
to prevent any actions by. school officials that 
students feel are detrimental to their rights," 
he added. 

"I would like to see the SGA work toward 
more student togetherness, not just in athletics. 
We need more student involvement," 
exclaimed Nancy Luckasavage. 



Extending the library hours to at least 10 
o'clock, obtaining funds for the campus radio 
station and changing the attendance policy are a 
few of Nancy's main concerns. 

"One of my major concerns is the attendance 
policy. Many of- the students find it to be 
unfair," cited Lisa Lautiainer. Bettering the 
relationship between the faculty and the 
students is a goal Lisa would like to strive for. 
"SGA needs to be more student oriented too," 
she concluded. 

Those four senators receiving the largest 
number of votes will accompany SGA officers 
Polly Young, Bobby Cobb, Kimm Lathrop and 
Steve Solieri to Tampa on Oct. 25 for a 
conference. The all expense paid trip will 
benefit the newcomers as it will teach 
parlimentary procedure. 

Campaign speeches will be given at 10 a.m. 
on Monday, Oct. 8 on the patio outside the SAC 
lounge. 

Voting polls will be located on the bottom 
floor of the library and outside the SAC lounge. 
Students may vote from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. and 
from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 



CAMPAIGNING THIS WEEK 

Mon.Sept24-Mon.Ocf.8 
75% of all applicants are accepted 

CAMPAIGN SPEECHES 

Mon.Oct. 8 at 9:10 A.M. in front of SAC lounge on cafeteria patio 



Former US Ambassador at JC campus for Kennedy 



Representing the Draft 
Kennedy movement, Allard 
fc. Lowenstein, former 
Embassador to the U.N.. 
Hsited PBJC Friday, Sept. 21, 
p an effort to solicit campaign 
fupport. 

s- Accompanying the tormer 
Smbassador was Raymond 
fhomason of Tennessee, and 
iVck Vrooman, a PBJC 
iraduate and recent Florida 
State alumnus. 

' The campaign represent- 
Itives spoke to a Social 
Science class of Edwin V. 
Pugh, the faculty advisor to 
the PBJC Political Union. 
' Fielding questions from the 
Imall group and speaking 
"""informally, Lowenstein related 
his objective in coming to 



PBJC, and that was to 
encourage students to get 
involved in the upcoming 
elections. 

Lowenstein formerly was a 
Carter appointee to the U.N. 
"1 was on the Human Rights 
Commission, and I resigned 
almost a year ago because I 
couldn't agree with some of 
the policy decisions on Africa 
and the Middle East." 

Continuing, Lowenstein 
tried to explain his switch from 
Carter to Kennedy, "At that 
time, however, I felt I would 
be able to support Carter for 
reelection, but the way things 
have been handled since then, 
I've changed my mind and 
think Kennedy can turn the 
country around." 



Although stating that there 
were peculiar circumstances 
which makes it difficult for 
Kennedy to announce, 
Lowenstein confided, "I 
finally came to realize that he 
really wants to run. ' ' 

Stressing the importance of 
Florida in the forthcoming 



elections, he explained, "If we 
can get Kennedy support from 
Florida and then Iowa, this 
will give him an excellent 
reason to announce ... it's a 
question of timing, not 
whether he'll run, but when." 
"There are 170,000 
Democrats eligible to vote in 




Florida, and out of that 
number, the opinions of 3,000 
will be perceived as the 
sentiment of the community. 

"What can be done in the 
Kennedy movement depends 
on how many people we can 
get to help us in the Draft 
Kennedy Movement. 

"The whole country agrees 
on what they want but Carter 
doesn't seem to be able to turn 
it around. 

"I believe Kennedy can do 
it," he told the class. " 

Because time would * "not* 
allow, there were many 
questions which the Kennedy 
supporters could not answer. 
For further information, call 
659-7050, 655-4717, or 
582-2257. 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 1, 1979 



(Editorial) 



Monday, October 1, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Can college-UF throw in the towel? 



While the administration 
and teacher's unior. continue 
counter-punching one another 
in a ring of controversy and 
complexity . a discouraging 
impression remains that those 
suffering unintentionally are 
the captive spectators known 
as the PBJC student. 

Although claims by both 
sides have stated in the past 
that professionalism prevails, 
the fact that the issues of 
collective bargaining and 
agreement are dragging bring 
up further personal and legal 
discrepancies. 



The court action being taken 
on the part of the college's 
Board of Trustees in Iigli i of 
unpermissible union activities 
according to law exemplify the 
conflicts stretching since the 
summer. Innuendoes, 
accusations.-and insinuations 
now encompass a Fall term 
which lias registered a record 
amount of students. 

Was a letter written by the 
college President to the UF 
President an act of intrusion? 
Are there affidavits contend- 
ing pressure was applied to 
non-union teachers in joining 




membership? Is the state 
mandate constitutional? Does 
the union accurately represent 
the majority of full-time 
faculty when it is bound not to 
divulge its actual body? Does 
the 7% presidential guidelines 
necessarily have to be adhered 
to? 

The questions above are just 
few of the multitude which 
have been raised, and the 
answers contrived from each 
spawn ambiguous responses. 
However, does it matter to the 
students? Perhaps, but it is 
the underlying situation which 
should be the greatest concern 
over all the bantering. 

"The adversary relationship 
in which the college now rests 
is not, in my opinion. 



conducive to harmony and 
good will," expressed 
Jonathan Koontz, formally 
speaking on behalf of the 
administration. 

Note the fact that Mr. 
Koontz, as a capable and 
authoritative voice to the 
administation, is not pertinent 
here. On the contrary, the 
situation signified that the 
consumed time of negotiations 
has resulted in the lack of 
executive availability to the 
student in which admini- 
strators have so often 
emphatically professed. 

Similarly and foremost, 
teachers are in conferences 
discussing bargaining plans 
white office hours still include 
the student, taking the extra 



benefit of assistance frighten- 
ingly disrupts advantageous 
learning. 

Granted, according. .^ 
Koontz, "teachers are pro- 
fessional enough to do a really 
good job for the students. 
Most of the teachers artf 
interested in the student no(*^ 
allow any part of the collectjV^ 
bargaining process interfere' 
with the classroom." 

But with remarks dis- 
heartening a "very 
demoralized college 
atmosphere for the teachers," 
attributed to the UF negotiator 
and Economics instructor, 
Ann Steckler, the fists flying 
in a flurry of institutional 
antagonism may end up giving 
the students a black eye. 




Republican reps designated 



Security deserves praise 



The successful operation of PBJC is 
dependent on the cooperation and hard work of 
many different departments throughout the 
school. However, there are some services that 
seem to be taken for granted by many people. 

When students think of the school's security, 
they think of tickets, a five dollar parking 
permit, and men dressed in what resembles 
police uniforms. In general, the security force is 
either thought little of, or not at all. 

It is time for people on this campus to give 
due credit to this hard working and efficient 
organization. While their main job is the 
security of school property, they perform a 
number of diversified jobs that make this school 
a better and safer place to learn and work. 

They will assist in jumping a car when the 
lights have been left on and the battery is dead. 



If the keys have been locked inside, don't break 
the side window; call security. They can untod; 
the car. Security performs many minor 
mechanical repairs in efforts to assist stranded 
motorists at the college. 
The security personnel turn off unneedsi 



Bargaining 

Continued from page 1. 

rvlegill, President of the UFF, 
Jias been cited for alleged 
activities locally, has 
warranted Hogg and the BOT 
to bring the issue before the 
public. 

Referring to the incidents, 
Mrs. Steckler remarked, "the 
longer we go, the college is not 
gaining, the faculty is not 
gaining, the students are not 
gaining. But Mr. Hogg is 



lights and sprinklers and open doors when kejs gaining, putting money in his 
are forgotten. The list of duties that the securit) po C kets the longer this drags 
office is reponsible for is longer than space will on- " 

allow. Remember that these are tasks which arc Additionally, complaints 
performed in addition to their primary duty, aw! that non-union teachers are 
that is the security and safety of students, being pressured into member- 
faculty, and property. Considering the ship have been filed by the 
extremely low incidence of theft and vandalism 
they are doing an excellent job. 

PBJC is fortunate to have a security force ol 
this caliber. It is time to give credit where it is 
due. 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 



college. 

"I believe that is in the eye 
of the beholder," added the 
negotiator, "the administra- 
tion claims they have 
affidavits that teachers were 
approached. We haven't seen 
them." 
Although a meeting ground 
has not yet been determined, a 
mediative session will take 
place tomorrow at 3:00 p.m. 
The UF, however, no longer 
claims earlier resolutions in 
general can continue to stay 
aside. The administration 
contends details can be 
worked out. 

"We are not declaring an 
impasse," stated Koontz. 



by Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

PBJC students Robert 
Lynes and Scott Munn were 
recently selected as delegates 
to the Republican Caucus to be 
held in Orlando November 1 7. 

Lynes, president of the 
PBJC Republican Club, and 
Munn, a candidate for the 
PBJC student senate, are both 
from West Palm Beach. 

Their names were drawn 
from a barrel containing the 
names of hundreds of other 
registered republicans from 
Palm Beach County. 

The convention they are to 
attend is more commonly 
known as the Florida 
Presidential Preference con- 
vention. Once there, they will 
meet with other delegates and 
make their first and second 
choices for the Republican 
presidential nomination. 
Eventually they will vote to 
select their preferred 
candidate. 

The delegates will pay for 
their own hotel room for one 
night, and their own meals. A 
briefing was held Wednesday 
night, September 26, to inform 
them of all further details. 

Both Munn and Lynes said 
they were happy to be 
selected, but for contrasting 
reasons. 

"I'm glad to go because I 
hope to someday make a 



career out of politics" says 
Munn. "The general public 
should get involved more. 
Everyone complains about 
what happens in politics, but 
they make no effort to help 
clear it up. There is a great 
deal of apathy involved. " 



While Lynes says, "Yes, 
I'm happy to be able to go and 
see what it's about. I'm not 
really interested in a career in 
politics, but I want to see how 
the political system is run. I'm 
mainly there to learn." 



Elections, activities 
Meetings planned 



JC North Campus News 



Good-bye to the Happy Days 



by Robin Aurelius 
Staff Writer 



The radical ideas and 
concepts that were the outcry 
against the establishment a 
decade ago have been covered 
over in the 70 's with the 
overwhelming popularity of 
the 50' s. Those 'happy days' 
memories protected us from 
the drastic effect we 
encountered in the 60' s and 
guided us through the 
uncertain future. 

Wc crawled out of a hole 
and experimented in cultural 
change, via rock music, drugs, 
communes, changes in life- 
styles and scores of other 



significant trands that we 
associate with the 60's. The 
aftermath was a land of people 
that crawled back into the 
security of the past. We call it 
nostalgia. 

It is difficult to imagine 
spending the 80's in the same 
relived and rehashed past that 
we know so well. 

The nostalgia tide reflected 
in our culture, our nation's 



Pratt and Whitney Aircaraft 
swing towards conservatisms joining forces with JC-North 
and even the televisior*n offering college courses on 
programs finally seems to btthe plant grounds, 
going out. But with thi This is the first time since 
ebbing tide we ask ourselvesthe conception of the North 
"What next?" We spent tci^ampus that they have had a 
years reliving the happy timcPollege program at a place of 
ofthe50's, maybe now we wi£»usiness. "We're trying to 
spend the "next decadPooperate with business firms 
bringing back the 60's! Let'- 
hope not. 



and other organizations in the 
community by offering courses 
for which there is a need, in as 
convenient a location as 
possible," said Dr. Ottis 
Smith, Dean of Instruction and 
Student Personnel at 
JC-North. 

The Business English 
course is concerned with 
grammar, and has primary 
emphasis placed on sentence 
structure, punctuation and 



dt/s into sexploitation? 



lversation in 
k is not about 
their buxom 
nt employees 
sexual favors 
iwn as sexual 

'committee is 
•. Finding the 
■lude stopping 
te problem is 
: contained in 
ter for the 
ban Develop- 
ales who said 
n hinged on 
' respondents 

their bosses' 
e who did said 
i who refused 
.ed, frozen in 
its. 

:ual relations, 
:s, could ever 
i the. office. 

levels offer 
reprisals in an 

.^els it cannot 



tolerate such goings-on in its ranks. However, 
no one has made an effort to stop it. 

To end, or at least curtail the problem of 
sexual harrassment, the government is going to 
have to come up with ways to encourage victims 
to come forth and identify their tormenters. 
Above all, the government must protect those, 
who have the courage to speak up, from 
reprisals. 

Objective and thorough investigation should 
be instituted. If the allegations prove true, some 
action must betaken. However, firing those who 
commit sexual harrassment is a fast but 
inefficient means of handling the problem. It 
may lean more to vindictive headhunting rather 
than corrective measures needed. 

The most permanent means of prevention 
occurs right here at PBJC-education. The 
greater the number of people aware of the 
frequency with which sexual harrassment 
occurs, better are the changes of its less 
frequent reoccurance, 

Education of this sort may constitute as a rude 
awakening of many men and women. However. 
their awakening wilFbc no worse'than that of 
one day having a boss who practices sexual 
harrassment. 

To paraphase Hemingway, one small injustice 
to a person is a great injustice to all personkind, 



Credit goes to 
Milt Bernstein for His Editorial, 
"New Majority Alters American Collegiate Age" 



1 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor Tammy Prohaska 

Feature Editor Michael Chumney 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 

Photo Editor Bill Branca 



The Beachcomber is published 'weekly liom our editorial offices in tha a 
Student Publications Building at' Palm Beach Junior College Opinions <U 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are'A|| 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior Colleaei - ■ , ,• * i 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be sioned by the author, 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p.m. on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation. 




Hair Designers 
5612 S. Dixie, West Palm Beach 588-281 1 



capitalization. This three 
credit course is mainly 
centered on the problems of 
the person dictating, the 
stenographer, and the typist. 

Instead of having to register 
at the North Campus, students 
will register, for only this 
course, at the plant located on 
the Beeline Highway. 

Pratt and Whitney 
employees are fortunate in the 
fact that after successfully 
completing a college course 
(with a C or better) they are 
fully refunded the amount 
they paid for the course and 
for the books they used for the 
course. Ah, if only the rest of 
the students at JC were that 
lucky. 



by Monica Stelmack 
Staff Writer 

If you like the pitter-patter 
of little feet then the Early 
Childhood club is for you. The 
first meeting will be October 
4, 7:30 p.m. in the early 
learning center. 

The organization will 
sponsor a festival for the 
International Year of the Child 
on Saturday, November 3, 
from 10 a.m. to dusk at John 
Prince Park. Ronald 
MacDonald will be greeting 
children of all ages while a 
booth will be set-up for 
painting clown faces of the 
kids. 

Assistance and promotion of 
the early childhood program is 
the organization's main pur- 
pose along with providing an 
opportunity for students, 
parents, and others concerned 
for the welfare of young 
children to work together in 
their behalf. 

Faculty sponsor, Mrs. 
Kathy Bowzer claims, "The 
only requirement for member- 
ship is interest in young 
children. The Early Childhood 
Club is a very rewarding 
experience for anyone. After 
all, what could be more 
rewarding than making a child 
smile?" 

"It's a chance for people to 
interrelate, to create new 
ideas and carry them through, 
that is what makes the Sales 
and Marketing Club unique!" 
announced Mrs. Widdows, 
faculty sponsor. 

Another campus organi- 
zation recruiting new mem- 
bers is the Sales and 
Marketing club, meeting 
Tuesday, October 2, at 9:10 
a.m. inB.A. 115. 



Soft contacts can improve your extra curricular activity. 

Robert B. Atkins, M.D. 

Ophthalmology 
Eye Physician & Surgeon 



Student Discount on spherical lenses with 
current student ID card. 



219 Southeast 23rd Avenue, Boynton Beach, Florida 33435 
TELEPHONE: (305) 737-4040, 968-8050; 276-4041 



The annual fashion show 
given by the club will be held 
November 15 in the Allied 
Health building at 8 p.m. The 
presentation is open to the 
public and admission is free. 

Elections have been held 
and the officers are as follows: 
Beverly Bottosto, President; 
Mary K. Engelmann, vice- 
President, Secretary Karen 
Steeves, Treasurer Karen 
Weisenseel and Pat Grahamm 
as Historian. 

The Forensic club competes 
with other junior colleges and 
universities. Their first 
tournament will be held at 
Broward Community College 
on November 9, 10, 1 1 . 

Forensic's sponsor, Emily 
Hamer, announced that her 
group has the enthusiasm to 
reach National speech com- 
petition this year. "The only 
hard part will be getting to the 
tournament. Our budget has 
been cut by two-thirds and its 
very hard for the Forensic club 
to raise funds and train for 
competition at the same 
time." 

Next meeting for the club is 
slated for October 4, 7:30 p.m. 
at the ome of Emily Hames. 
For directions contact Miss 
Hamer at the News Bureau or 
call 848-7616. New member- 
ships are always welcome. 

The Bed and Bread Club is 
in full swing this term, 
attending conventions and 
seminars. The foundation of 
the club is to foster 
professional and social re- 
lationships in hotel and food 
services. 



Meetings take place on 
Tuesdays at 12 noon in S.S. 
16. Interest in the hospitality 
field is the basic requirement 
for membership. 

President of the Bed and 
Bread club is Douglas Hoeber, 
Julie Combes is vicePresident, 
Dianne Kritz is Treasurer and 
Lisa Bennett is secretary. 



Eve.588-0646 

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4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 1, 1979 



Monday, October 1, 1979 BEACHCOMBER ■ 5 



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PHOTO BY GARY D MANNING SR. 



Groups concert effort South 

Well, concert fans, if the beginning of the 1979-80 concert season is any indication of what the 
area is in store tor during the coming year, it looks as if we could get more than we bargained for. 
But Who's complaining? , . 

Check out what 's coming up so far from now until December — all we can do now is pray tor just 
one more Zeppelin concert in Tampa, and we'll have attained euphoria! 



West Palm Beach Auditorium 

October 17 Jimmy Buffet 

November 6 Harry Chapin 

Paramount Threatre, Palm Beach 

November 18 Herbie Mann 

Hollywood Sportatorium 

November 17 REO Speedwagon 

November 24 Donna Summer 

December 16 Foreigner 



Miami Jai Lai 

October 12-13 Jimmy Buffett 

October 19 Stephanie Mills 

October 20 The Cars 

October 12 Ashford& Simpson 

November 2 TheOjays 

Gusman Cultural Center, Downtown Miami 

September 30 Don Maclean 

October 4 Tim Curry 

October 21 Stanley Clark 

October 26 The Police 



Sunshine stafe smiles satirically 



by Celia Vock 
Contributing Editot 

Imagine, if you can, that you 
are a citizen of a northern 
state, winter has arrived, you 
are tired of the cold and the 
snow and have a desperate 
need for a vacation. You have 
just spent several hundred 
dollars on a plane ticket: 
destination... Palm Beach 

International Airport. 

You are about to become 
one of those stranger than life 
animals the residents here call 
"tourists." 

You expect to step off the 
plane into the exclusive 
sunshine and free life of the 
Palm Beaches. Palm trees, 
tropical cocktails, white shoes 
and no socks. For two weeks, 
baby, this is the life! Right? 
Wrong. 

This is my fail warning to all 
prospective" tourists: the Palm 
Beaches are just a little bit 
"off" from the majority of 
northerners expectations. 
We're just not up to par. 

One of the First things 
you're going to run into after 
leaving the airport is the 
illiteracy of Florida's Depart- 
ment "of Transportation 
employees who paint the 
words' of ditection on the 
highways. I have driven in this 
town to'i about six years and 
have yet to find the word 
"merge" spelled correctly. It 
took me the longest time to 
figure out what "merg" was, 
and then how to do it. I don't 
know if anyone knows. "You 
merg", "they merg", "we 
will attempt to merg. 
Supercalifragilisticexpeah- 
ddcious. Put that on the 
highway in bright florescent 
white. 



Now the beauty of the palm 
trees can't be denied. But a 
calm walk down Flagler Drive 
in West Palm Beach is enough 
to make you wonder where the 
city's water supply comes 
from. The water used to keep 
all the greenery green and the 
palm trees growing taller has a 
remarkable tendancy to turn 
the sidewalks from white to 
rusty orange. This is, in fact, 
the same water you are served 
in some of our fanciest 
restaurants. 

Speaking of those, if you 
have any plans to eat in one of 
them during "the season", 
make your reservations as 
soon as you get to town. 
Otherwise, in order to get a 
table for dinner you'll have to 
use the name Kennedy or the 
prefix "senator." It works 
every time. 

As tar as catching the sun 
and going back home with a 
tan to make your friends and 
neighbors jealous, we've got 
sunshine to spare for sure. But 
don't climb off the beach and 
expect to walk to a Worth 
Avenue hot-spot in your 
bathing suit, because walking 
around Palm Beach in your 
bathing suit is illegal. It 
warrants a ticket and a small 
fine. But that's Palm Beach, 
not Palm Beach West. 

In Palm Beach West, you 
can wear about anything you 
want, but as recently as 1966 
you didn't want to be caught 
wealing it while playing 
games on Sunday. That was 
illegal, too. Florida State 
Statute 484. (855.05) "Penalty 
for engaging in game or sport 
on Sunday, ---whoever en- 
gages on Sunday in any game 
or sport, such as football or 
bowling, as played in bowling 



alleys, or horse racing, 
whether as player, manager, 
director or otherwise, shall be 
deemed guilty of a mis- 
demeanor and shall be 
punished by a fine not 
exceeding one hundred 
dollars, or by imprisonment in 
the county jail not exceeding 
three months." Wow, no 
bowling on Sunday. 

But things are picking up — 
a few of those laws are 
disappearing, like "Death by 
Racing Steamboat." And if 
Casino Gambling every makes 
its way to Palm Beach County, 
we might soon be able to build 
into the tourist heaven we 
should be, and take a turn for 
the better way Atlantic City 
has. 

Don't get too worried, 
tourist , we may be backwards, 
but we know where our money 
conies from. 



Commodores sail on 
"Midnight Magic" 

by Tony Rizzo 

Staff Writer 

Lionel Ritchie, who is the spearhead of the Comadores, once 
said that he'd like to see his group go down in music history as 
the "Black Beatles," With their newest, "Midnight Magic," 
they may succeed in becoming just that. They haven't 

released anything yet to flaw their already well established 
leputation and this album makes it even more sound. 
The album shines. James Anthony's production strengthens 
each song with rich horn and string arrangements. It's evident 
that a lot of time and thought must have gone into the recording 
and composing of each song. 

"Midnight Magic" is curiously unique in that it's not whai 
could be defined as typical disco or soul. The same rhythyms can 
be found here, but the bands ability to succeed a step further in 
the arrangements of each song mysteriously sets their music 
apart from the standard 1234 beat. 

"Gctlin' It" begins the album in the standard Commodores 
fast paced but subtle style but yet comes across as something 
new. "Midnight Magic" and "You're Special" sustain "Gettin' 
It" by maintaining this continuity. "Still" a mellow song is a 
nice closing piece for the first side. 

"Wonderland," also a mellow song, opens side two. It leaves 
the unsuspecting listener in a very passive state as well as 
totally unprepared for "Sexy Lady" a song with rock overtones. . 
The group's current hit "Sail On" can also be found on this side, 
This particular song is a testimonial to Ritchie's remarkabje 
song writing talents that have manifested on songs such as 
"Just to Be Close to You" and "Three Times a Lady' . 

"Midnight Magic" is just merely another addition to the 
Commadores long line of previous hits. 

These guys have definitely come a long way since their name 
became nationally known in the early part of this decade. 

At that time they were just another, if you can stand it, "Sou! 
band". Nevertheless, Lionel Ritchie deserves a great deal of 
credit for contributing to the musical depth in both disco and 
soul, credit that he has unfortunately not been receiving. 

What many critics and observers cannot seem to grasp is that 
among all the bland disco ho-hum there is, if you will, a genius, 
someone that's well aware of what he's trying to accomplish. 
Maybe if Ritchie persists long enough he'll live to see his name 
in the books right next to Lennon and McCartney. 




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COLLEGE POETRY REVIEW 

The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

announces 
The closing date for the submission of manuscripts by College Students is 

Novembers 

ANY STUDENT attending either junior or senior college Is eligible to submit 
his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter works are pre- 
ferred because of space limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must 
bear the NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE 
ADDRESS as well. 

MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS-. 



NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 



Box 218 



Agoura.Ca. 91301 



Seasonal swarms 

by Mike Chumney 
Feature Editor 

For many Floridians. the beginning of the fall tourist season is 
welcomed. Shopowners, merchants, landlords and other 
business-oriented people rejoice in the hoides of northern 
travelers who come to Florida to be rid of the icy winters of the 
north. Commerce and trade are increased considerably and this 
means a higher money intake, which of course makes the 
business community very happy, indeed. 

But, what if you have no vested interest in the swarms of 
seasonal masses? How do they affect the lives of the average 
person, such as myself? I'll tell you. They give me ulcers. 

I'm sure that an economist or businessman could argue the 
point that everybody benefits from the seasonal trade 
reguardlcss of status or occupation. 

But, to me, the fall season represents an onslaught of 
travel-happy motorists who drive with near-reckless abandon in 
their luxury land-boats, knowing that they have a perfect 
disguise by which to avoid confrontations with the law. In other 
words, they have a perfect excuse for driving like idiots; they're 
tourists. 

Maybe I'm being harsh, but from the way out-of-state drivers 
rip around, you'd think the speed limit in their home state was 
80, not 55 which is supposed to be the national speed limit. 

And if they don't speed, they creep. They drive 5 mph in a 
congested 35 mph /one, blinker flashing continuously and 
making a false turn at every road looking for the turn-off that'll 
take them to Cousin' Flo's house. 

How about the ones that make illegal U-turns on a 
fast-moving 4-lane, leaving the rear of their car blocking traffic 
and causing near-accidents in both lanes. They make illegal 
right turns on red; they make illegal left turns on red; they give 
me ulcers. 

I recognize the fact that we have splended examples of 
motorists who show an anwing lack of driver skills right here 
living in Florida. You don't have to look farther than downtown 
Lake Worth to realize this. Many of these drivers are only 
out-of-staters who have settled here. 

It's bad enough to have to put up with our bad drivers 
"year-round, but when the fall season comes, if you walk, ride a 
bike, or even drive a small car, watch out! 



HAIR 



EXPRESSIONS 



UNISEX HAIR FASHIONS 

Haircutting, Fashion Perms, Henna 
2911 S. Congress 

964-1244 




'-*■&?//# Touieisr/" 




Augusts, 1979 

Hipped open kaddish and other poems 

tired little black & white book from the novelty 

shop somewhere— was it? grand central 

station, 
i didn't know a tragic figure could be the 

strand (hat binds all the fears together 
pressed between the pages of laughing gas for 

gary snyder 
mizcll-favillc-z.ern national chapel sketched 

carefully blue stationary blue ink blue day 

i suppose 
yis-ga-dal v'yis-ka-dash sh'may ra-bo, 
the mourner's kaddish. in memory of adriennc 

m. 
perhaps not. 

what were mama's last words to her big boy? 
strange now, to think that you have not dealt 

well with adriennc's death: but she is not 

living, 
why do you challenge that? 



seek to^ find another never mentioning 

adriennc oi that adriennc was a jew 
o-sc sho-Iom bim-ro-mov- hu ya-a-se sho-lom 
my mother's still very much alive but she's 

always been rather lucky at these 

charades 
and not Jewish not anything not pressed 

between pages not mourned no kaddish 
not in my family for years 
they breathe halt-asscd and go on forever 
mother oh yes longer than i 
ccitainly longer than i. 
she laughed, and all of the neighbors thought 

she was mad that's all i have heard of 

adriennc do i really looUikc her from the 

nose up? 
you don't know that she is still theic? 
decaying properly you never go see her. 
i suppose you aie afraid of her touch 

not supportive 



but she is your mot hei. 



e. m. fischcr 



Showci s 

Sun showers bring back memories 
of childhood days 
When dreading first grade 
I used to wish I could trade 
places with my goldfish 
and send him to school 
playing in puddles aftei the rain 
no sorrow no pain 



was felt 

unless I fell and scraped m\ knee 

or got stung b\ a jellyfish at the sea 

then mom would kiss it 

to make it all better 

for me 

sunshowers bring back memories 

of childhood days... N . Netzger 



79 



2nd Palm Beach Festival program planned 



Plans for the second annual 
Palm Beach Festival, set to 
begin March 21, 1980. are 
already well under way after 
the enormous success the 
festival enjoyed last year. 

The Palm Beach Festival is 
a non-profit organization that 
began last year and is 
dedicated to the purpose of 
furthering the Fine Ails in 



Palm Beach County. The 
immediate project of the 
festival is the annual poster 
contest, sponsored by Palm 
Beach Life Magazine. The 
competition is open to 
everyone and entries will be 
solicited nationwide. The 
deadline for entries is Dec. 15. 
There is a SI 000 first prize 
to the winning poster, with 



Someone to turn to 




second third and fourth prizes 
set at $250, SI 00 and S50. In 
addition to the cash prizes, the 
first place poster becomes the 
official commemorative poster 
of the festival and v\i!l be 
published on the March cover 
of Palm Beach Life. 

The poster must be 
representative of the perform- 
ing ails included in the festival 
and should comes the 
excitement of the festival 
atmosphere. It mas be 
realistic or abstract but must 
include the- Palm Beach 
Fcslisal logo. A detailed 
brochi re is available by 
phoning 686-6800 or by 
writing Palm Beach Festisal 
Poster Contest. P.O. Bo.\ 
351 1. West Palm Beach. FL. 

The 1980 Palm Beach 
Festival will open with a 
performance of the New York 
City Ballet on Fridav. March 
21 and will close on April 12 
with a performance of 
Cross snest, an oH-shoot of the 
Pilobolous Dance Compans 
During the festisal peiiod. the 
NYC Ballet ssill perfoini a total 
of seven times, the Oipheus 
Chamber Ensemble ssill be in 
residence for a full week. John 
Houseman's "The Acting 
Compans," ssill perfoini a hill 
sseck ssith a repertoire of four 
plays. A sseek's residence ssill 
be shared bs Cross snest and 
, the Fusion Dance Company . In 
addition, there ssill be tsso 
major Jazz events, a noon time 
lecture sereics. a 

Shakespearean film series and 
othei features. 



Monday, October 1, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




3EACHCOMBER Monday, October 1,1979 mm* « # 9 a II a alia* 

Continuing education meeting community diversity Participation lOCK hurts OthletlCS 



byJohnEades 
Staff Writer 

Continuing Education can 
mean anything from taking a 
course in air conditioning and 
refridgerator repair to attend- 
ing exercise sessions of T'ai 
ChiCh'uan. 

The wide variety of classes, 
courses, projects and programs 
that are included in the sphere 
of Continuing Education were 
established to meet the 
educational and cultural needs 



of the adult community. 

The program actually serves 
two functions by providing 
teaching and instructing for 
the students. Occupational 
training gives instructional 
services to those people that 
desire job advacement or need 
to acquire additional skills for 
present or future jobs. The 
other side of Continuing 
Education is C.I.S., 
Community Instructional 
Service, that opens up on a 
broad range of general 



interest courses for little or no 
fees. 

Money for CIS courses, 
granted from the state of 
Florida, is approved by a 
committee that decides 
whether or not it serves to help 
with specific community 
problems. One course, New 
Dimensions , serves a social 
climate for elderly and retired 
citizens.The program consists 
of lectures and an occassional 
tour or field trip to a place of 
interest. 



Fred Holling, director of 
Continuing Education, reports 
that the CIS has now created a 
course to give the mentally 
handicapped participation in 
the program. Mrs. Yolanda 
Greenly, in charge of the 
Creative Arts for the mentally 
handicapped, stages plays in 
which participants learn work 
and drama teachinques. 

"Continuing Education is 
really expanding!" says 
director Fred Holiling. 

One unique example, the 



Women's Studies category, 
set courses specifically for 
women. 'Office typing 
refresher course and The Art 
of Love and two classes now 
available under this program, 
The most unique course is 
Creative Divorce which 
teaches women to use verbal 
and physical self-defense 
techniques. 

Continuing Education is trying 
to please students, con- 
ventional and controversial 
needs. 



New faces on campus faculty 



Recently there have been 
four new additions to the 
faculty and staff at PBJC. The 
campus has a new security 
chief and Health Services have 
acquired three new 
instructors. 

Wayne C. Martin will be the 
new chief of security at the 
junior college. A native of 
Virginia, Martin brings to the 
job a total 15 years of police 
experience; first as a deputy 
sheriff in Maryland and then 
as a Deputy U.S. Marshal in 
Washington, D.C. 

He has attended the 
American University in 
Washington, D.C. and the 
Prince Georges County Police 
Academy in Maryland. 

The Dental Health Services 
Department has added Irving 
J. Gerstein to their faculty to 
teach Dental Teachnology. 
The Boca Raton resident, 
originally from Brooklyn, 
earned his Bachelor's Degree 
in Physics from Long Island 
University and received a 
Master's Degree in Education 
from New York University. 



Donna M. Walker, R.N., of 
Lake Park, will teach in the 
Paramedic program at PBJC 
Central as a new member of 
the Related Health faculty. 

She is a native of Worcester, 
Mass., where she graduated 
from Worcester Hahnemann 
Hospital School of Nursing. 

Walker has held nursing 
positions in Mass., 
Jacksonville, Fla., and is 
presently a head nurse in the 
Emergency Dept. of Palm 
Beach Gardens Hospital. 

Another native of New York 



City, Mary J. Woods, now 
living in Tequesta, has joined 
the Nursing Dept. Woods 
received an A.A. degree in 
Nursing from King's College 
in Briarcliff, New York. She 
obtained a B.S. degree from 
Cornell's Hospital School of 
Nursing and a Master of 
Science degree from Rutgers 
University in N.J. 

Prior to coming to Florida, 
Woods served as a public 
health nurse and psychiatric 
nursing instructor in N. Y. 
City. 






JIMI LOU BUL 



CHRISTIAN 
SUPPLY 
CENTER 



BOB BULLARD 



90S Federal Highway • Lake Park Florida U4tn • 842 1955 
Bibles ■ Cifts Books • Records and Tapes 



DELTA OMICRON 

chapter of 

PHI THETA KAPPA 

present their 

FALL INITIATION 

to be held at the 

SAC Lounge 

Sunday, 0ctober7 at 7:30 
Guest Speaker - Mr. Allard Lowenstein 

Former Ambassador To The U.N. 




GRIPPING, POWERFUL! 



THE BIBLE NEEDS NO DEFENSE 




The Bible is its own defense. Look at the 
foundation and the scientifically acccurate 
superstructure of the Bible and you will be 
encouraged by its towering strength. 

Examine first the literary harmony of the 
masterful piece of written architecture that was 
started by Job more than 2000 years before 
Christ and completed by the sensitive, beloved 
John sixty years after the death of his Saviour. 
In spite of the 2000 years difference in time and 
the intricate interacting support of at least forty 
human recorders in two languages— Hebrew and 
Greek-the Bible presents a "set" in 
mathematical terminology or a purposeful, 
harmonious unit of thought. 

Why is there no weakness in the Scriptural 
framework? The foundation is God, Yaweh, the 
eternally existing One. As God, Himself, 
superintended the writing of His message 
through the minds *nd pens of dedicated men, 
He allowed no en ' in the original text. No, 
there was no dicta \, but in the words of the 
postle Peter, "hol> men were moved along by 
the Holy spirit." (2 Peter 1:20,21) A brilliant 
Swiss theologian, Gaussen, called the Scripture 
inspiration, "God-breathed." Even as children 
become wholly committed to a television 
program hearing and seeing nothing around 
them but later direct Mother, "Buy this or that 1 
saw, on TV!" So men of God who had been 
chosen to write down His message in their own 
particular time, gave themselves to know and 
heed God'd voice. Each writer knew that his 
message was for his day and people-and also 
for people of all ages. 

The style, figures of speech and culture of a 

given writer are unique but the message is 

always harmonious with the total pattern. There 

are no contradictions and no disjunctions that 

cannot be understood when the total unit of 

thought is analyzed. Scripture interprets itself 

as a whole, contextual structure but there are as 

many applications to personal needs as there 

are people reading the Word of God. If one 

element of the biblical framework is tampered 

with, that person is likely to experience a 

crushing blow from the hammer of God or get 

burned by His fire according to the dynamic 



Jeremiah. 

Secondly, examine the geographic accuracy 
of Scripture. Compare the Biblical Geography 
with any atlas today and you will find absolute 
harmony. One religious philosopher tried to 
convience his students of a contradiction in the 
Bible because Luke said in his Gospel that Jesus 
ascended from near Bethany while in The Acts, 
He ascended from the Mt. of Olives. Did the 
religious rationalist not know that Bethany is a 
village on the Mt. of Olives? 

Dr. Nelson Gleuck, one of Israel's leading 
archaeologists, declared on numerous 
occasions, "When I look for a new Biblical site 
to excavate, I take my Bible and find that place 
exactly as described in Scripture." 

History is the third test for examining the 
durability of God's Word. According to the 
ancient Greek concept, history is people doing 
things someplace in a time zone. Lift out every 
nation mentioned in Scripture and compare 
what the Bible says about the people in a given 
time or place with any secular textbook and you 
will find complete parallel harmony. 

Lay the life and culture of Abraham within 
that of ancient Sumer; set Moses in Egypt's 
Eighteenth Dynasty; see David beside the 
Hittites; examine Daniel in the light of New 
Babylonian culture; or study Paul living in the 
First CenturyRoman Empire and you will be 
forced to confess a parallel accuracy. As. Dr. 
William Albright used to say in class, And Dr. 
Albright was Dean of the School of Antiquities 
at Johns Hopkins University. 

If the literary styling, the geography and the 
history of the bible present a mathematical set 
of wholeness, why can't we accept its message? 
Yes, the message is one--God, Creator of the 
universe, has loved His highest creation, man 
designed in His own likeness, so much that He 
has made detailed preparation for every living 
soul to enjoy oneness in His family forever. The 
only 'roadblock to that perfect fellowship has 
been sin, and He paid the price of death for that 
"in His own body on the tree" called Calvary. 

Why don't you openly examine the Scriptures 
as God's love letter to you personally and 
believe what He said? 



Educators and community 
leaders everywhere are raving 
about the historically accurate 
new film "JESUS" by 
Inspirational Films of 
California. "JESUS is a 
"master-piece" according to 
Fulton J. Sheen. 

The text for "JESUS" is the 
Good News Bible version of 
Luke's biography of Jesus. 
Only the scene for the 
"Sermon on the Mount" is 
taken from the King James 
Bible. 

"JESUS" was filmed in the 



Holy Land at the site where 
events took place -- a fact that 
makes this film dynamic of 
real life. The Word of God 
comes alive and Jesus walks 
into the twentieth century with 
His disciples. 

SEE THE FILM ABOUT 
THE MAN WHO CHANGED 
HISTORICAL TIME FROM 
B.C TO A.D SEE THE 
UNPARALLELED ARTISTIC 
BEAUTY IN "JESUS". 

STARTS AT THE VILLAGE 
GREEN THEATER 

OCTOBER 19. 



DR. SPOCK' S NEW 



* 



Dr. Benjamin Spock has now come out strong for religious 
education. According to his latest "discovery," Dr. Spock writes 
a new prescription for Sunday Schools because they have much 
to offer. 

Whether agnostic, atheist or just "plain religious", the 
famous pediatrician, recommends Judaiam and Christianity as 
essential and "integral parts of the history, culture, and 
attitudes of most people in the United States." The Bible 
"stories" are valuable in preparation for good citizenship. 
Psalms and hymns are good for emotional stability at any age. 

While Judaeo-Christian teachings may mean different things 
to individuals at different ages, the truths remain the same and 
are stabilizing elements in personality growth. 

mm * — 




by Jim Hayward 
Sports Writer 

There is a growing problem 
in collegiate athletics which 
has now hit right at home at 
Palm Beach Junior College. 
JC's volleyball program was 
dropped last week, adding to 
the growing list of sports 
programs being dropped in 
colleges across the country. 

Lack of funding and no 
scholarships being alloted to 



players was cited as the reason 
for dropping the sport, 
announced by JC president 
Dr. Eissey. The team 
encountered several fatal 
problems when only four girls 
had expressed interest in 
playing aftei a week and a half 
oi tryouts. A coaching problem 
and a horrendous lack of 
support were also major 
factors in the decision to drop 
the sport. 
'Hie main problem lies in the 



increasing costs of funding 
sports such as volleyball, 
which are virtually unoticable 
in the overall sports picture. 
Although Junior College 
athletics differ greatly from 
major state colleges iri terms 
of tan interest and support, 
these major universities have 
also experienced difficulties in 
this area. The University of 
Miami and University of 
Tampa have cancelled theii 
basketball and football 



programs, respectively, 
during the past several years 
because of economic reasons. 



There is no explanation of 
why more girls are not 
interested in participating in 
volleyball. All area high 
schools field full varsity and 
junior varsity teams, which fall 
right behind Softball in terms 
of participation and fan 
support. 



When schools are forced to 
cancel athletic programs, it 
hurts not only the athletes, but 
the overall athletic program as 
well. A revaluation must take 
place in which the sport in 
question and others in danger 
of extinction are completely 
revamped. It is in the best 
interests of the athletic 
program, the student body, 
and the college as awhole to 
rescue volleyball from an 
inevitable fate. 



Beachcomber / Sponts 



Bombers begin season with a bang 



The action was fast and furious on the gridiron in Intramural 
Flag Football competition. Dominating the week's action was a 
game played between the Beachcomber Bombers and the Food 
Management Maulers. 

The final score was 52-7 in fabor of the Bombers, but it was a 
much closer game than the score would indicate. The Maulers 
scored on their first possession when Mauler captain Les 
Markham ran the ball in from five yards out. He then passed for 
the one point conversion. 

The Bombers came back on a Rodney Cook to James Walker 
pass of about fifteen yards. The conversion failed. The game 
settled down after that. The Bomber defense came alive to stifle 
the Maulers attack. The Bomber offense then came out from 
under wraps as they exploded for forty-six points. 

Touchdowns by ross Sanders, Don Davis and James Walker 
highlighted the action. The Mauler defense led by Bobby Cobb 
and Joe Mastro gave the Bombers a rough time. The main 
offeensive highlight of the game was a bomb into the wind 
thrown by James Walker to Donnie Davis and the Defensive 
play of the game was an interception by Donnie Davis which he 
returned for a touchdown. 




Mens golf begins BsSSFszex::: *r .-...-• ? - 






The JC men's golf team 
opened the fall golf season 
with a sixth place finish at the 
Today Invitational at Royal 
Oak Country Club in 
Titusville. The Brevard "A" 
team won the tournament, 
followed by Miami Dade 
North. 

The team's performance 
was highlighted by a fine 
individual effort by Dave 
Pesacov. Dave finished second 
in the individual competition 
with a three day total of 213, 
even par. 

This years team includes, 
Dave, Lee Woodruff, Chris 
Dayne, Peter Herrstrom and 



Eric Larsen. 

According to their coach, 
Jim Simons, "This year our 
team is going to be much more 
competitive. We've brought in 
some new players who will 
give us more consistent 
scoring than last year. ' ' 

Simons also believes that 
with a little bit of improve- 
ment, the team will be able to 
contend with the teams from 
Broward and Miami Dade 
North. 

Future matches include the 
FIU Invitational, September 
30-October 1, and the Dodger 
Fine on October 4-5. 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MoMAHON 

^fected BranCa eyGS JameS Walker f ° r a touchdown M Kcvfal Bair and B^ Meeks keep him well 

Sports not all money and glory- 
it's Injury and disappointment, too 







PHOTO BY DEE DEE McMAHON 

Mr. Jim Simons, coach of the mens golf team. 



by Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

What do you think about 
when the word sports is 
mentioned? Money?Action? 
Glory? Maybe, but there is 
another side, a darker side 
that is very much a part of 
sports as any of these. This 
other side is injury. 

Just this week, Scott 
Brantley, a linebacker for the 
Florida Gators, suffered a 
head injury playing against 
Georgia Tech. Brantley has 
been told he cannot engage in 
contact sports of any kind ever 
again, or risk a crippling 
disability. 

Scott's case is especially 
bad. He was rated as a 
preseason All-America, and 
had a bright future in pro 
football. How, he may be 
forgotten in a short while. 

Pick up a sports page each 
morning and read through it. 
You'll read about many 
different players who are 
injured or unable to play and 
you won't think twice about it. 
But each of these players is 
going through a very private 
nightmare. 

When athletes 4o get 
injured, their first tendency is 
to think "Why me?" or "Will 
I be all right?" When they 
learn that they are not all 
right, there begins a very long 



ordeal. 

In many cases surgery is 
required, followed by a long 
period of recuperation. During 
this period, the injured athlete 
must watch his teammates 
performing, instead of being 
able to participate. Often he is 
left alone at the end of the 
bench, shunned by his 
teammates, or given some 
menial job to keep busy. 

During this recuperation, an 
athlete can go through a 
serious stage of depression, 
wondering if he will ever be as 
good as before. Most likely he 
won't. 

Many athletic careers are 
shortened immensely because 
of injury. Most prominent in 
my mind is Gale Sayers, a 
former running back with the 
Chicago Bears. His career was 
cut short by a series of 
nagging knee injuries. Sayers 
is lucky, he found a career 
outside of footabll, many 
don't. 

Some become cab drivers or 
whatever they can. One 
ex-Steeler Quarterback is now 
in jail in Baltimore for dealing 
drugs. 

But many athletes do 
recuperate fully and become 
even better because of hard 
work. One outstanding 
example of this isRocky Bleir, a 
running back with the 
Steelers. Bleir has suffered 



injuries each year in his N.F.L. 
career, but hung on through 
sheer determination. 

Injuries, as much a part of 
sports as T.V., cheerleaders, 
referees, money, and all the 
others. But a part of sports 
many of us unfortunately 
choose to ignore. 



Cheerleaders 



It's time again for the 
picking of the JC 

Cheerleaders. 
There are currently nineteen 

girls competing for the ten 
spots on the squad. The 
people in charge of selecting 
the girls are Peggy Kunsman, 
the Athletic office secretary, 
and Kay Wacker, the captain 
of last years squad. The girls 
do various exercises to keep 
their bodies limber for 
cheering and practice one and 
ahalfhoursaday. 

The girls must follow the 
guidelines and rules set up for 
them. They must also 
maintain- a GPA of 2.0. The . 
first look at this years squad 
will be on November fifteenth 
when JC plays Florida College 
at the Pacers Gym. 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 1, 1979 



When the series concludes, the Orioles will reign Election enlists entrant enthusiasts 

' W u„iMi«,i.«j«¥r m *»« "Wr will divide the should have been eiven." common goals. We must that would meet with the 



After one of the most 
grueling years in Baseball 
histoty, the divisional winners 
have finally come abroad. 
After everyone was expecting 
to see the Phillies, Yankees, 
Rangers, and Dodgers in the 
playoffs of 1979, they all got 
the unexpected when the 
Orioles, Angels, Pirates, and 
Reds won their respective 
divisions. 

California Angels vs 



Baltimore Orioles - The "No 
Name" Orioles with the great 
pitching staff will overpower 
the Angel lineup. This is the 
first ever title for theAngels, 
lead by MVP candidate Don 
Baylor, and Rod Carew. After 
these two players the angels 
are suspect. The Angels have 
names and that is it. Nolan 
Ryan is only a .500 pitcher, the 
rest of the Angel staff is either 
injured (Frank Tanana) or 
overrated (Chris Knapp). 



The Orioles are technically 
strong everywhere. The pitch- 
ing staff has five first class 
starters lead by Cy Young 
Award winner Mike Flanagan 
(23-8). The Orioles are near 
the bottom of the league in 
hitting but always seem to 
come through in the clutch. 
The big hitters on the Orioles 
are Ken Singleton and Eddie 
Murray. Singleton is one of 
the top candidates for 
American League MVP 



honors. The Oriole defense is 
as strong as they come. There 
is no way that the Orioles can 
lose this series, their road 
record is superb and they 
rarely lose at home. Prediction 
-- Orioles 3, Angels 1. 

Pirates vs Reds - Neither 
team has an overpowering 
pitching stiff, but the Pirates 
do have the best bullpen in the 
National League, lead by Kent 
Tekulve, Grant Jackson and 
Enrique Rome The Pirate 




Maserati Merak or 
Lamborghini Silhouette? 



/••• 



If you know 
you probably know ' 
St Pauli Girl Beer. 

People who know the difference in 
fine things know the difference between 
imported beer and St. Pauli Girl, the 
superb imported German beer. 

"Girl" fanciers favor St. Pauli Girl 

with its delicious, fall-bodied flavor and 

sparkle. Many have even discovered 

St. Pauli Girl Dark with its hearty and 

distinctive German richness. 




> 

z 



s 
1 



a 

e 
6 



E 
& 

■8, 

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B 



Maserati If its "Flying Buttress ' rear-quarter treatment didn't tip you (Silhouette has air scoops') Ms Liberty should 
have Factory Lamborghinis are no longer imported. Buffs have to spend small fortunes to make them U.S legal < 



starting staff does have mote 
experience than does the Reds 
staff. Except for Tom Seaver, 
the Reds have only .500 
pitchers or youngsters. 

The Pirates have an 
awesome lineup with Willie 
Stargell, Dave Parker, and Bill 
Robinston, the Pirates should 
feast on the Reds pitching, 
What could make this series is 
the bench. The Pirates 
outshine the Reds in this 
department. Rennie Stennett, 
Dale Berra and Mike Nicosia 
are able bodies when called 
upon. 

The Reds are getting old. 
Joe Morgan is over the hill, 
(40 RBI and a .080 average 
with men in scoring position), 
Johnny Bench is having a 
subpar year, and Cesar 
Geronimo can't hit anymore. 

The Reds just have to thank 
God for youngsters Dave 
Collins(.320) who took over for 
the injured Ken Griffey, and 
for Ray Knight (.315) who tool, 
over for the departed Pete 
Rose. 

In a division as of which 
they were in, the Reds should 
have clinched the division 
months ago. They should have 
never let a team who hit less 
home runs than that of Dave 
Kingman alone stay so close to 
them. 

Prediction - Pirates 3, Reds 
1 

World Series -- A repeat of 
the 1971 games. The Pirates 
won that one but not this one. 
It will be a tough battle against 
the Oriole pitching staff and 
the Pirate lumber. The Oriole 
pitching should win out. Everj 
game will be close and decided 
in the latter innings. 

For the Orioles to win 
convincingly, they must stop 
the running game of the 
Pirates lead by Omar Moreno. 
Dave Parker and Jim Palmer 
usually do shine in games of 
this sort. Players to watch - 
Pittsburgh-Parker, I'hil 
Garner, Tekulve. Orioles- 
Murray, Singelton, Tippy 
Martinez. 

Prediction - Orioles A, 
Pirates 3 



The campus Security Office 
has centralized the Lost and 
Found Dept. across from the 
bookstore in an effort for those 
to claim or report any missing 
items. For additional infor- 
mation, call 965-8000 
extension 244. 



Burger King 




Needs Your Help 

Would you like to work 
a few hours a day that 
can he adjusted around 
your schedule?? 

Burger King No. 53 at 
1210 N. Dixie Hwy, 
• W-P.B. needs your help.- 

Call 832-8610 
Ask for Mgr. 



by Michele Kurteff 
Staff Writer 

Final preparations, are 
underway tor the Student 
Government Association 
(SGA) senate elections. With a 
dismissal at 9:10 a.m. 
granted, students interested 
may head to the SAC lounge 
for the candidate campaign 
speeches. 

Voting will take place 
tomorrow and Wednesday. 
Four voting machines will be 
located on the SAC patio. Polls 
will be open from 8:00 a.m. to 
2:00 p.m. and from 6:30 to 
8:30 p.m. 



"We will divide the 
machines up alphabetically so 
there shouldn't be any lines. 
Students should be able to 
walk right up to the machines 
and vote," explained SGA 
Vice President Bobby Cobb. 

Candidates voiced their 
opinions on several issues, the 
most popular appearing to be 
the attendance policy, student 
apathy and the increased 
tuition fees. 

"I think the new attendance 
policy is a little steep. 
Twenty-five percent was too 
much, but ten percent is too 
little. More consideration 



should have been given, 
commented aspirant Bev 
Bottosto. 

Bev would like to see this 
year's homecoming 

celebration expanded. "We 
need to get more things going. 
We need more spirit," she 
exclaimed. 

Nominee Kirk Melvin also 
expressed his view on the 
attendance policy revision. "I 
believe money is being thrown 
away after just missing 3 or 4 
classes," he said. 

"The senate has a weak 
past. We need to take the first 
step, the initative and find 



common goals. We must 
motivate and bring everyone 
together," concluded Kirk, 

Another senate bidder, Lisa 
Bennett, voiced her opinions 
and ideas. "I want to be an 
amplifer for students and the 
student body. I will speak out 
for those who are scared to 
talk. The issues I'm concerned 
with are the radio station and 
the attendance policy," she 
added. 

Campaigner Maurice 
Ergueta had slightly different 
views. "My main objective is 
to set up a committee, made 
up of senators and students 



that would meet with the 
administration on a regular 
basis. This would especially be 
when major decisions, such as 
the attendance policy, are 
being made that affect the 
students." 

If elected, Maurice hopes to 
distribute surveys once a 
month which would allow 
students to voice their 
opinions. 

Wishing to get her voice 
heard, senate hopeful Colleen 
Walsh is running because she 
feels it's time to get involved. 

"I pay for my own tuition 
and was upset over the rise in 
Continued on page 3, 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 4 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, October 8, 1979 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Member oj ihi 

associates 

coueciaT* 
pRess 



BOT considering plans for PBJC campus hotel 



Palm Beach Junior College 
District Board of Trustees 
called a special meeting last 
Monday which left one item 
undecided, another debated, 
and a third completely 
l esolved. 

Citing the committee's duty 
"to protect the image" of the 
school, BOT chairman, Di. 
Phillip O. Lichtblau, proposed 
the creation ot a study group 
to assess the feasibility m 
developing a hotel and 
apartment complex on 
campus. 

The plans, presented by 
William Plum of Mullan 
Enterprises, will start out with 
a 200 unit apartment and hotel 
complex, including a bank, 
professional building and 
shopping center. The 
development will be used as a 
training ground for JC 
students. Business and Allied 
Health students will obtain 
training in the bank and 
professional building, re- 
spectively. The proposed 
shopping center will offer 
fashion merchandising and 
marketing students 
opportunities, also. 

"The waterfront hotel and 
apartment complex will serve 
both faculty and the 
students," Plum said. 



Students in hotel management 
will obtain useful training. The 
hotel will also serve as a place 
for visiting dignitaries and 
others to stay and hold 
meetings. 

The senior citizens will 
benefit from the apartment 
building. "These apartments 
should bring seniors closei to 
the college, encourage then- 
participation in the 
community, as well as expand 
then mmds," explained Plum. 

The buildings would be 
designed by Mr. Harry 
MacEwen, an accomplished 
local architect. The purpose of 
his work and the planned 
landscaping is to beautify the 
site, so not to detract from JC. 

The preliminary site plan is 
for the approximately 20 acres 
on the north end of the 
campus. The southern 
boundary will be the drainage 
canal. The waterway will serve 
as the eastern boundary and 
the proposed site of the hotel 
and apartment complex. 

"The easy access tol-95 and 
the turnpike make this location 
ideal! ' ' exclaimed Plum. 

The land will be assessed at 
the present market value and 
be used as equity for the 30 
year mortgage. The land will 
then be leased from the 
college to Mullan Enterprises 



for development. 

Each year JC will receive a 
percentage of the profits made 
fiom the complex. At the 
payment of the mortgage, the 
property will be turned over to 
the college. 

Plum asked the board for 
permission to proceed with a 
90-120 day hard fact study at 
Mullan' s expense. The pur- 
pose of this study is to 
lesearch the actual feasibility 
of the plan. 

After discussion of this 
matter, the board felt it their 
responsibility to move slowly 
and investigate this matter 
fully. Council member, Susann 
Anstead, was concerned over 
profits being made on public 
equity. 

To answer the concerns, a 
study group, including 
students Bobby Cobb and 
Tammy Prohaska and faculty 
members Trinette Robinson 
and Robert Suttle, was 
requested. Their report within 
60 days will bring decisive 
action from the board. 

Another decisive action 
which met individual 
opposition of the panel was the 
public ratification in taking 
court action against the United 
Faculty of Florida and its 
college affiliate from soliciting 
membership or other union 








PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 

Trustee Susann Anstead appeals to board for further study on 
hotel plans. 



activity during working hours. 

Anstead, objecting to the 
inclusion of faculty member 
Harriet McCann in the suit, 
declared that UF President, 
Ken Megill, was "the blatant 
breaker of the law" that 
mislead McCann into thinking 
"she was doing right. " 
. "We (BOT) can accomplish 
what we want with Megill 
bearing the cross," she 
added. 

PBJC President Edward M. 



Eissey firmly countered the 
remark by stating he "can't 
recommend" any letigating 
alterations because "this type 
of action cannot be repeated. ' ' 

The original motion was 
approved 4-1. 

Additionally, the panel 
unanimously okayed the final 
agenda item, which extended 
five days on the completion of 
the campus handball courts 
due to Hurricane David and 
other weather delays. 



New agreement between UF and administration 



A contract revision of Florida statute 
447.509 and the presence of federal 
mediator Harold Mills combined for a 




PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 

UF President Trinette Robinson 



mutual agreement between the 
administration and the United Faculty 
of Palm Beach Junior College on Oct. 2. 

Aftci three months of intense 
deliberating, both sides resolved the 
economic and constitutional problems 
that had been hampering the 
settlement. 

Union ratification, although un- 
ollicial. occurred last Thursday, 
defining a 5% base sakuy increase and 
added mciements, an extension in 
inciements, and the restriction of unit 
nicmbeis from being engaged in UF 
activities on working horns. Official 
apnioval with the union and the PBJC 
Boat dot Iiustces uill lake place today 
at 2 W p m. 

Phe mediativc session last Tuesday 
at i he ledeial Building m West Palm 
Beach iniualK tell into a stalemate as 
union negotiators challenged the 
constitutionality of a state mandate. 

' It would be piematme for us to 



accept something that hasn't been 
settled in the courts yet," commented 
l'r lepresent alive, Ann Steckler. 

Wiilnn two hours of back and forth 
discussion, Mills proclaimed that the 
two panics "amved at a language that 
settles the issues." 

Die Beachcomber has learned that 
the language ai rived at was the key 
wulultawal ot "non-woik activities 
during working time" in the legal 
article. 

Concerned that the previous writing 
was comparable to a gag rule, UF 
Piesicleni lunette Robinson ex- 
pounded, 'ihej can't take away our 
h eedum ol speech." 

However, administrative lawyer, 
Jesse Mog^, ditfeied in his view of 
inlet prctaium. "I just tewrote it. It 
sa\s the same thing m othei words," 
he commented, "of course, 1 could 
alwavs be mistaken " 

TIk settlement, effective Oct. 5. vc til 



officially be union ratified once secret 
ballots I torn all members confirm 
acupianee. 




PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 

Federal Mediator Harold Mills 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 8, 1979 



Monday, October 8,1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



/ 




/ 



fiditorialsj 

Erudite educators exhibit extreme endurance 



The recent devaluation of the dollar 
has made our 12 years of education 
prior to college monetarily worth six 
years of education. Is this monetary 
devaluation synonymous with the 
quality of education? 

There have been a lot of questions 
raised about today's education system. 
Through a recent survey of state 
universities in Florida, it has been 
discovered that PBJC graduates 
perform better at the university level 
than students who began there as 
freshman. Is it because JC is a better 
institution than most, or does it attract 
better students? 

The findings of the 11th grade tests 
seemed to surprise few college 
instructors. Most JC instructors did 
show concern with the quality of 
education given to students prior to 
college. Their concern was exhibited by 



their frequent lectures on the poor 
education of today's student. 

For example, one instructor 
compared test scores from his 
freshman class, first grammar test to 
those of students 10 years ago who took 
the same test. His results were 
defeating. He found his curve in 1969 
was 1-2 errors = A, 3-4 errors = B, 
etc. His 1979 students missed 10 
questions and still received an A. 
Obviously, his students are now lacking 
in their grammar background. One 
other English instructor has found that 
his students are "word poor." His 
solution is a long vocabulary list. 

Another instructor surveyed his 
sophomore class for their cultural 
background. Given a list of 100 varied 
classical works, students were asked to 
name the authors. The average 
response rate was less than 25% 
CORRECT. Liberal arts background 



was all but missing in these students. 

Language instructors have also 
found their students lacking in 
knowledge of the world. Most foreign 
language instructors add to their 
students knowledge with personal 
experiences and slides. 

One math professor instructs two 
courses for the price of one. He had 
found errors on his students' tests that 
indicated few of them had an adequate 
algebra background. To compensate, 
he reviews the necessary algebra for 
that day's lecture. 

The science department seems to be 
notorious for thought-provoking 
questions. These instructors seem to 
refuse to allow parroting; their lectures 
and tests require application of theory. 

These are but a few examples. Each 
professor at JC seems to be doing more 
than his share to make knowledge 
useful and memorable to the student. 



One professor summed up his 
philosophy on grades and the 
attendance policy in an anecdote. 
Imagine if all our instructors would 
automatically give as A's and not 
require attendance. It would be easy on 
the professors. When the student goes 
to get a job and is unable to fill out the 
application, even though receiving an 
A in wilting, that student would have 
lost out. How about the magna cum 
laude medical student who is about to 
operate, but does not know the 
difference between an artery and a 
vein? 

Some students come to JC almost 
illerate. The professors deserve some 
gratitude for turning out some of the 
finest students in Florida. At least they 
won't starve; they can impress 
someone with enough knowledge to get 
a free cup of coffee and a doughnut. 



ew systematic senate needed 



For 14 candidates, tomorrow's commencement of 
student Senate elections initiates the outcome of victors 
v\ho will represent the largest campus body on record at 
PBJC. It could also mean, hopefully, a welcomed 
difference from tailoring a new band in an old hat of 
issues and circumstances. 

Campaigns point out the standardization of protecting 
students' rights is a basic and common goal, despite the 
horn that voting support at the SGA polls supposedly 
shows the usual community college apathy. Both 
instances are the perennial generalizations that have 
+ 1oundeied the institutional government in the past. 

Polly Young, SGA Piesident, believes the problems 
will be yielded by a strong, influential legislature 
determined in the ' ' preservation of student rights. ' ' 

"The Senate is going to have a lot of power," she 
proclaimed, "and nobody's rights are going to be taken 
away." 

Vice-President Bobby Cobb eyes the solutions through 
the potential senator and his own self-interests. Senators 
may be hurting their chances for allocated funds, 
considering they could represent students of certain 
departments who ' ' don't go out and vote. ' ' 

Obviously, the executives take the stand that issues 
and apathy bear primary examination. However, the 
SGA might pose its constituency into an unnecessary 



bind of misnomers. 

"Perhaps there are no real burning issues that the 
students are that interested in," remarked acting 
Vice-President of Student Affairs, Robert Moss. 
"Sometimes student government can't find a really good 
issue to attract attention. But that's not to say, we 
couldn't do a better job than we've been doing in the 
past. ' ' 

Moss continued, "Students have many other 
concerns. The evidence we have here is that the primary 
purpose for students has shown to be keeping up with 
studies, and earning good grades. I wouldn't call that 
apathy. Rather, I would applaud these facts. " 

In essence, the association, as well as those 
campaigning, might delve into issues that do not find 
importance with the campus majority. A constant drive 
to "remove student apathy" could be senseless if the 
slogan doesn't necessarily apply. 

Although there is disagreement, the answer can't lie 
in bland, political talk. Where it lies is in the active 
handling of incidents as they are acknowledge by those 
in which SGA represents. 

By avoiding the typical, dogmatic responses of the 
past, it is expected the upcoming student government 
reactto situations best suiting the populace of PBJC while 
ignoring the opportunities of scapegoats. 




//ashes up students? 



t — * * 4 + M« 4* *4* * * W» » W »» * *'***"* *** ** 4 *' * * * **** t * 



dcaaemic and scholastic 
welfare of a student. 
It provides a structured 
boundary for the number of 
classes a student can miss 
without failing a course, and 
sets an example of the merits 
of"" puactuality that is an 
important quality to instill into 
the minds of the students. 
Practical application of this 



uolicy, though, is perhaps a 
little ridiculous. If a student 
wants to learn, the student will 
be in class. Hard earned 
money is spent for this 
purpose. 

Let's say a student is 
intelligent but poor. He is 
unable to afford a good car. 
His car often breaks down on 
the highway. He misses six 
sessions of his class because of 
his unreliable car. According 
to the new attendance policy 
he is automatically classified 



as a failure. 

Explanations for his 
absenses may serve as 
defense against possible 
failure grades from 
instructors, but in the eyes of 
the originators of the 
attendance policy, he is 
washed up. 

One can imagine the cold and 
emotionless judgements of the 
designers of the policy as they 
suggest to the poor student, 
"Buy a better car." 



Changing Major 
For Winter Term? 

See Present Major Department 
Chairperson Noi 



'ff+m+t+t******* * **************** * **** * ***** * *** 00 * 



NO BEACHCOMBER NEXT WEEK, 
EDITORIAL STAFF AT CONVENTION. 






For those interested in 

I attending Florida Atlantic 
University, a FAU admissions 
counselor will be available in 
L the campus cafeteria today 
from 9 A.M. until noon. 
a mi i ii iiii i iiii wii i ii iii ii i ii i ii ii .ii iiiiiiii yj.- i < i wi » ' "" ■ """ 



The PBJC Clinic 

would like to remind students 
that the upcoming Health Fair 

will provide a free heart 
screening test. Signing up in 
the medical office should be 

done as early as possible. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor Tammy Prohaska 

Business Manager Michael Churnney 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 

Photo Editor Bill Branca 



The Beachcomber is published weeklv 'iom our editorial offices in tha 
Student Publications Building at Palm Beach Junior College Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author, 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation 



Senate Candidates 

Below are the names and ballot numbers of the eighteen senatorial candidates: 



2- James M. Adams 
3-GuyD.Bair 
4-Lisa R. Bennett 
5-Beverly A. Bottosto 
6- William J. Brown 
7-Maurice D. Ergueta 
8-Roy E. Kaltto 
9-James A. Laing 
10-Lisa A. Lautiainer 



1 1 -Nancy M. Luckasavage 
12-LesA. Markham 
13-KirkL. Melvin 
14-Mark L.Mitchell 
15-Scott S. Munn 
16-Sandie L. Sullivan 
1 7- Winston Walker 
18-ColleenE. Walsh 
19- William E. Watts 



Election enlists entrant enthusiast 




Con't from page 1. 

fees. Students could have 
been given longer than a 
week's notice," declared 
Colleen. 

First-time politican Winston 
Walker is running "mainly 
because of the amount of 
student apathy. We need 



people to get things done. 
Students have the potential to 
become aware of what's going 
on." 

As far as the attendance 
policy goes, Winston feels that 
15 percent would seem 
"acceptable." 



Need two people for small janitorial service 
Must have transportation. 
Average 15 hours per week. 

Phone 832-2768 evenings for appt. 




Senate 
Elections 

Student Government Assoc. 




Oct. 9th & 10th 
SAC Patio Lounge 

(in front of cafeteria) 

It's Your Right To Vote 
Don't Give It Up! 

WE NEED YOUR 
SUPPORT! 



Besides the issues, all 
candidates stressed the 
importance of students going 
to the polls to vote. 

"The low voter turn-out is a 
traditional problem. In past 
years a very small number of 
students casted votes," stated 
Dean Robert Moss, acting 
Vice-President of Student 
Affairs. 

"What students don't seem 
to understand is that SGA is 
the 'clearing house' for 
contengency funds for all 
groups and organizations. 
That is why it is important for 
students to make it a point to 
go to the polls. Many of the 
individuals running have 
membership in several 
clubs," clarified Cobb. 



PHOTO BY MIKE CHUMNEY 

President Eissey: reaching out to students. 

Wednesday with Ed 



"Wednesday with Ed" 
transformed novelty into 
reality as PBJC President 
Edward M. Eissey discussed 
first-hand topics raised by 
students. 

The majority of the 
questioning in the cafeteria 
centered around the recent 
change in the attendance 
policy. 

"What we want to do is try 
it, study it and see if there is a 
correlation betwen attendance 
and a student's grade point 
average," Eissey said. 

"The students' input will 
come in if they feel something 
has been done unjustly, but 



ue want to give it a chance to 
work," he continued. 
"Certainly if the policy brings 
on any discrimination, 1 would 
take that into consideration." 

Dr. Eissey further explained 
that since the policy is now a 
board rule, he would not make 
the decision on any changes 
but would bring a recom- 
mendation before the board. 

The informal sessions with 
the president are now 
scheduled once a month, but 
following the first talks, 
several students expressed the 
opinion that they felt it might 
be tremendously beneficial on 
a more frequent basis. 



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4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 8, 1979 



Venture 



Monday, October 8. 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Who lives in Cheap Trick? Dieter's dichotomy 




PHOTO BY GARY D MANNING.SR 



by Bill Meredith 

Staff Writer 

My first encounter with Cheap Trick came in 
1976. I was thumbing through a Creem 
magazine when I came upon an advertisement, 
which said "Meet a Cheap Trickster." Above 
that line was a picture of bassist Tom Petersson. 
On the next three pages there were similar ads 
with pictures of the other three "Cheap 
Tricksters." Right then, I figured these guys 
didn't have much of a chance. Two guys who 
looked like rockers, and two who looked like, 
well, non-rockers. Extremely. And to top it off, 
their debut album was available only by mail 
order. I was sure this would be my last 
encounter with Cheap Trick. 

Obviously, I have been proven quite wrong. 
Cheap Trick has since jelled into an 
Ultra-popular band, and has just released their 
fifth album- "Dream Police." 

The new album has actually been ready for 
months, but it's release was delayed by the 
popularity of their unstoppable live album- 
' 'Cheap Trick at Budokan. ' ' 

But "Dream Police" is worth the wait, for it 
contains some fine material. "Way of the 
World" and "Writing on the Wall" are both 
good rockers, and "The House is Rockin" (With 
Domestic Problems) may be Cheap Trick's 
strongest song ever in that category. On it, lead 
guitarist-clown Rick Nielsen has a field day, 
mixing new power chords with some 
recognizable old notes on his solos. Drummer 
Bun E. Carlos also does some powerful rock 
drumming on this cut. 



The change-of-pace ballad "Voices" contains 
a beautiful vocal by singer-guitarist Robin 
Zander, and bassist Tom Petersson does his 
first vocal ever on "I Know What I Want." The 
four Cheap Trick members collectively wrote 
"I'll Be With You Tonight", which will probably 
be the first single from the album. 

Like all Cheap Trick albums, "Dream Police" 
has a few short-comings. The title cut is a bit 
weak, and "Gonna Raise Hell" their follow-up 
teenage anthem to "Surrender," is just too 
long. Nine minutes is a bit much for one guitar 
line. Also, "Need Your Love" should not have 
been added, for it was done just as well or better 
on the "Budokan" LP. 

Despite it's faults, "Dream Police" is another 
log on the growing fire forCheap Trick. It is not 
their first album. "Budokan" (which became 
the highest selling import album EVER in a 
matter of weeks) or 1977's "In Color" album 
would hold that claim. But "Dream Police" is 
quite comparable to 1978's "Heaven Tonight" 
album, which, with its trilogy of killers 
"California Man," "On Top Of The World" and 
"Surrender," brought Cheap Trick immense 
popularity and critical acclaim. 

Beatles comparisons are often made by the 
media, but it is the Who-ish duo of Rick Nielsen 
and Bun E. Carlos which makes Cheap Trick 
work. Sure, Tom Petersson is a fine bassist, and 
Robin Zander a more than adequate vocalist, 
but Nielsens Hendrix/Townsend 4 guitars-at-a- 
time style has made him the latest in the line of 
guitar heroes. And Carlos is the closest thing in 
style to the late, great Keith Moon. 



Late night's wildest of crazy guys 



by Celia Vock 
Contributing Editor 

He was wild and crazy long 
before he brought Steve 
Martin before the American 
viewing public, and before 
anyone knew who Dan 
Ackroydwas. 

He's not above being hit in 
the face with a cream pie, 
falling from a platform 20 feet 
in the air to an awaiting Sealy 
Posturepedic, or receiving a 
wet kiss from a baby gorilla. 

He's not afraid to do ten 
minutes of stand-up comedy in 
front of an audience several 
times a week, because even 
when the materia! isn't funny, 
he is. 

His hame has become a 
cliche'as any household word, 
and America has been loving 
him for 17 years. He's the host 
of The Tonite Show . Johnny 
Carson. 

Carson inherited the late- 
night show from Jack Paar 
back in the days when 
television was mostly black 
and white, and has been 
slowly moving in on Milton 
Berle's title of "Mr. 
Television" ever since. Not 
bad for a boy from Nebraska. 

There are several things 
that have brought Carson to 
the "top", but the first two 
things that come to mind are 
his talents at comedy and 
conversation. He is a master at 
both, as evidenced by network 
competitors such as Dick 



Cavett and Merv Griffin who 
have failed to bump Carson 
out of the ratings game. While 
their shows held close to the 
purest meaning of "talk 
show," The Tonite Show leans 
more toward varied enter- 
tainment, with a much heavier 
emphasis on comedy. 

"If you're a host, one of 
your jobs is to read your 
audience to feel what kind of 
mood they are in and what 
their reactions are at the 
time," Carson stated in a 
recent interview with The 
Saturday Evening Post • 
"Hosting that show, you tind 
yourself in a lot of situations. 
It trains your mind to work 
fast. If you don't have a gift for 
ad libbing, you'd better 
develop one." He has. 

Take, for example, the night 
Carson, Burt Reynolds and 
Dom Deluise smashed eggs 
down each other's pants, then 
topped it off with a can of 
whipped cream. This was one 
of ad libbing' s finest 
moments, something the 
public has yet to grow tired of. 
It seems, however, that 
Carson has developed the 
feeling that his antics have run 
their course. In the past few 
years he has been doing only 
three or four shows a week 
instead of five, and two 
months ago almost left the 
show completely, held up only 
by his contract with NBC. 

"Any performer's energy 



level is better after a rest, " he 
says on the subject of his 
frequent "nights off." "My 
writers are fresher, too. 
They've had more time to 
think. When I was doing the 
show five days a week, it was 
tough to keep my energy level 
from dropping off around 
Thursday or Friday. ' ' 

"The trick in our show is to 
keep it from getting boring," 
he continued. "If I didn't have 
time to do mental and physical 
rebounding, I'd have quit the 
show five years ago. ' ' 

When Carson does leave the 
show for good, America will 
surely miss the appearances of 
Aunt Blabby, Carnac the 
Magnificent and Floyd R. 
Turbo, the redneck who 
usually takes the wrong side of 
the argument, all characters of 
Carson's own creation, as he 
moves on to play Las Vegas 
and possibly into motion 
pictures. 

But Carson said at the close 
of the October 4th anniversary 
show, "thank you for being 
with us, sticking with us for 17 
years and stick around, we're 
going to be around for 
awhile," reassuring millions 
of people who have spent 
countless hours with Carson 
only six feet away that they'll 
have plenty of time to 
speculate on what will replace 
the familiar "heeeeeere's 
Johnny!" 







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by Tammy Prohaska 
Associate Editor 

Dieting in today's society is almost mandatory; it is also nerve 
wracking. When dieting, your worst enemy has got to be your 
"best friend also: TV. Have you ever noticed that the less food 
py ou want to see, the more food seems to appear? 

Why do the media executives insist on placing food 
advertisements in the middle of prime time? To make matters 
worse, the baked goods are shown in beautiful living color right 
in the spot when you are either too involved in the show to get up 
/.during the commercial or when you have finally settled down 
4 i«to a semi-comfortable state with your stomach grumbles. 
There might be a basis here for investigation of a conspiracy. 

The next pioblem is the shows themselves. How often are the 
*t?est parts of shows conducted over dinner, over a snack, in the 
kitchen or, worse, in a fancy restuarant? Columbo was addicted 
,to cooking, and he was always interrupting some delicious 
•dinner. How about the soap operas, the tragic secret meetings 
that take place in secluded restuarants. When the heroine leaves 
half her pasta dinner, I feel like crying out. Beautiful girls are 
Wways shown eating and eating and never gaining a pound. 

However, there are benefits in watching TV. Some things on 
SrV are enough to get anyone to stop eating. The slop that is 
^served at greasy spoons and by Edith Bunker can turn even the 
loudest stomach down to a roar. Murder scenes and the news 
pan have a similar effect. The most memorable stomach-turning 
kcene though, was the food fight in "Soap." Fruit loops and 
pantelope... 

I So, the next time you get tempted by TV ads, remember that 
the people who put those on never eat. 



poetry poetry 

You have a place for you to go 

to see the moonlight silver 

in the hearts of the waves, 

and her the sensuous moans of wind 

in caverns, carved 

by the muscle of the ocean. 

I can see that, in your eyes, 

the seabirds shine 

like angel wings, 

and we dance so slow 

that I can follow 

their flight through the skyscape 

on my mind. 

and when the music washed away, 

we stood together 

not knowing who 

or where we were, 

but even if it mattered 

I would never be the same. 

A chance acquaintance 

on a sleepless night, 

I can't remember her name. 



Robert H. 

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Mad mentality dominates programs 



by Mike Chumney 
Business Manager 

The sophisticated techno- 
logical society that surrounds 
us grants relief from many 
mundane and menial tasks 
that only a generation ago 
consumed hours of daily life. 

Thinking about the many 
physically-exerting chores that 
are done for us by machines, I 
can see how it came about that 
a majority of people today no 
longer read, but prefer to 
watch TV instead. It's easier. 

I wouldn't say one way or 
another that this is wrong. 
Who am I to knock progress? 
Indeed, there is a tre- 
mendously powerful potential 
that lies in the concept of TV. 
That luminous screen can 
attract my attention in an 
unexplained manner when I'm 
in sight of it. Even if I don't 
like the show, I'll sit there, 
make faces of disgust, and 
mutter to myself. 

Unfortunately, from my 
point of view, there are far too 
many shows that make me 
react in this manner. To be 
fair, there are some highly 
educational programs 
scheduled, but in an active bid 
for the Understatement of the 
Year Award, I would say there 
are many TV shows with no 
educational value. 

What do you see in prime 
time nation-wide television? 
What do people like? What 
does the average TV viewer 
think -about? 

Sex is a hot item. Either as 
insinuated ennuendoes, as in 
"Three's Company," the 
"Roper's," and the rest of the 
sitcoms, or in the beautitul 
forms of shows such as 
"Charlie's Angels"; sex is 
hot. 

Violence is definitely an 
attraction. You can vicariously 



vent your id-like desires in the 
TV world of sports, police 
shows, and westerns. Maybe 
they should combine a little 
sex with violence? Or is that 
what they did with Police 
Woman? 

Like I said, people have 
been freed from the mundane, 
which could be the reason for 
this next type of program; the 
bizarre. AH the arts have 
experienced an abstract or 
strange element into their 
over-all make-up, but 
television has surpassed 
everything in terms of 
bizarreness. It seems that 
each year brings wackier and 
weirder shows to the TV 
screen. 

People are no longer 
satisfied with human actors. 
We want to see talking horses 
like Mr. Ed. Or a chimpanzee 
driving a semi-trailer. A 
beautiful witch and a 
voluptuous genie who can cast 
spells by twinking her nose or 
shaking her head. Here 
they've got the sex and 
"bizarre "together. How could 
they lose? The number-one 
attraction for many people is 
an extra-terrestial named 
Mork? A puppet pig 
nominated for an Oscar? A felt 
frog hosting the Tonite Show? 

Then we have the "violence 
and bizarre" combination. 
This resulted in a wearisome 
and persistant rash of 
"super-hero" shows. Super- 
man, the Green Hornet, 
Batman, the Bonic Man, 
Woman and Dog, Spiderman, 
the Incredible Hulk, and 
Wonder Woman. In the case of 
Wonder Woman and the 
Bionic Woman, you have an 
unbeatable combination of 
sex, violence, and bizarreness. 

I don't exactly know the 



categoiy in which game shows 
should fall. Flashing lights, 
clanging bells, tic-tac-toe, 
hidden dragons, and dice the 
size of loaves of bread. Would 
you call that bizarre? 



Reaching the height of 
madness, shows such as the 
"Gong Show," the "$1.98 
Beauty Show," and "Real 
People" treat victim-viewers 
to visual delights of people 
who are trying to cash in on 
the bizarre interest in their 
bizarreness. Where will it 
end? 

I think I know the reason 
why TV has devloped along 
these lines. Did you ever read 
"Mad" magazine? they 
always had a section called 
"TV shows we'd like to see." 
Remember that? Wild and 
way-out ideas of shows that 
could only be the result of an 
over-actively, imaginative 
mind. 

What has happened, I think, 
is that the creators of the new 
TV programs must have a 
complete back-order of 
"Mad" magazine and an 
unlimited tab at their local bar 
where they gather to discuss 
ideas for up-coming shows. 

Sad to say, there are 
probably great numbers of 
people out in TV land with this 
"mad mentality." When we 
read the magazine "Mad" 
we laughed with the creators, 
but somehow I get the feeling 
that rj t creators of today's 
television shows are laughing 
at us. 

At least I don't have to 
worry about offending any- 
body whose favorite show 
might have had fun poked at 
it; I doubt if they read this far. 




a^HSS 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 8, 1979 



Monday, October 8, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




p,a £22! ^If^llti !'! m±?No news is good news - an editor's nightmare 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 



Students meet PLATO. 



New aid for disabled 



by Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

In a day when many 
necessary advances are being 
made for the handicapped, 
PBJC has donated one 
advance not often thought 
about - a teletypewriter. 

The new machine will make 
it possible for deaf people to 
communicate with others by 
typing out a message which is 
conveyed by telephone. 

The money for the purhcase 
of the teletypewriter was 
donated by the Lantana Lions 
Club at a meeting Sept. 26. 
Dr. Edward M. Eissey, PBJC 
president, accepted the 
donation from Lantana Lions 
Club president, Joseph A. 
Cappella. 

There are a number of 
different kinds of teletype- 
writers, but Continuing 
Education coordinator John 
Townsend anticipates that 
PBJC will purhcase a C-Phone 
model. He feels this model is 
the most practical because "it 
allows the entire message to 
be transmitted, rather than 



single lines." The unit is also 
lightweight and portable, 
making it usable at any 
electrical outlet. 

The C-Phone was developed 
in 1975 by a group of deaf 
teletypewriter servicemen 
from St. Louis, Missouri. Its 
features include instant recall, 
standard line width, automatic 
carriage return-line-feed, and 
eraser. The unit is 100% solid 
state and has a full one year 
warranty. 

"There are now C-Phones 
available to the community at 
Crisis Line, the Sheriff's 
Department, a major area 
hospital, and PBJC," said 
Townsend. He also reported 
that Dr. Eissey is planning the 
purchase of another non- 
portable C-Phone for future 
campus use. 

. A plaque acknowledging the 
Lantana Lions Club donation 
will be placed near the new 
machine, which will probably 
be installed in either the 
speech and hearing Center or 
the recently opened 
Handicapped Center. 



Students at PBJC might 
think of a famous Greek 
philosopher when they hear 
schoolmates talking about 
"PLATO." Actually, PLATO 
is an abbreviation which 
stands for Programmed Logic 
for Automatic Teaching 
Operations. It is a computer- 
based educational system that 
provides individual student 
instruction. 

Consisting of a television- 
like screen and a portable 
keyboard on which in- 
structions are typed, the 
sophisticated learning aid 
provides instruction in the 
form of text, line drawings, 
and an incredible array of 
animations. 

Students can signal a 
response through the 
terminal's keyboard or 



responses are analyzed and 
feedback is given immediately 
to the student in writing 
illuminated on the screen. The 
computer keeps track of all 
progress and effort made by 
the student; moreover, the 
student can quit in the middle 
of a lesson, come back a week 
later, and the computer will 
start where the student left 
off. 

Student 1 " can use this 
system to help with lessons 
that prove difficult. One 
feature that PLATO utilizes is 
"simulation." Dr. Paul 
Dasher, Chairman of the 
Science Dept. explains, "you 
can simulate movement on the 
computer, so that it appears 
that the student is seeing the 
process as it actually takes 
place." 

"Take osmosis, for 



Inflationary vote sought 

by John Eades 
Staff Writer 

The Palm Beach Junior College Political Union will sponsor 
three Voter Registration Days on Thursday through Saturday, 
November 15, 16 and 17. 

"We want inflation," boldly proclaimed Edwin V. Pugh, 
faculty advisor to the Political Union. 

' ' We want 15 percent inflation ... at the polls, "he added. 

The Political Union, at PBJC, the same organization that gave 
the world "Ret Siger" (register spelled backwards) and Nathan 
Hale Day designated "Inflation Day" to be set aside for voter 
registration, fugh says inflation and energy are two major 
problems facing the nation, and he suggests that they be put to 
the best use in the analogy of 15% inflationary participation and 
energy saving methods in property punching the ballot. 

The dates of voter registration key in with the state 
conventions of both major political parties to be held Nov. 17. 
The registration will be held in the cafeteria on Thursday and 
Friday and then will be moved to the lobby of the Allied Health 
Building on Saturday. 

Of the 15 members of the Political Union, David Meeks is 
president, Tracy Poth is the vice president and Carol D' Angio is 
the secretary. Mr. Pugh reports that any students that are 
interested in participating in governmental affairs and activities 
should seriously consider joining the organization. 



spend half an hour g- 
through the osmosis lea. by Rodney Cook 

and at the end of the time Sports Editor 

able to do a good job if you ask me, whoever said 
applying what it means." fchat "No new is goodnews" is 
cr^zy- If he spent a Thursday 

Dasher stated the vafcriigW with me - he would 
having a computer that utph&nge his mind in a hurry, 
keep track of all progr 

made by all students, days! Thursday nights are spent 
day, and week after weels laying out the week's sports 
explained that students ec$#ories. The job gets tough 
easily find the lessons wkvhen there aren't many 
might give them trouble stories to lay out in the large 
given course outline and tutnount of space available. At 
them to PLATO to recehis P° int ' al ! hell breaks loose 
additional instruction i?fithin the mind, 
help. 

"The student goes o: Often a story must be 
one-to-one basis," acitengthened to take up more 
Dasher, space. It's no fun sitting there 

PLATO was originated &nth a b,ank ,ook on vour face 
computer-based educaltfrying to find enough 
system at the University information for just one more 
Illinois in 1960. Today, it paragraph. 

most widely used Tup" .ma « 

ized educational system m? 
world. 

In 1974, a PLATO system* 
installed at Florida St, 
University. This formed 
network that allows termi.' 
at PBJC to tap into *"■ 
pre-programmed informs. 
on store in the main bant 
Tallahassee. 

This gives the stud 
access to thousands of fi 
about hundreds of subjf 
As Dasher puts it, "It's 
having all of the books of 



If not this, then it's time to 
call the coaches. They 
probably still hate our guts 
from last year, when we would 
pay them an 11:30 p.m. 
courtesy call. I especially have 
to admire coaches Rhodes and 
Rive for their patience. 

But the worst thing is 
having to look in past issues, 
sometimes years old, to find 
ideas for a story. You would be 
surprised how often this 
happens. 

Many times these ideas 
don't come until late in the 
evening, and by that time I'm 
ready to hang from the wall in 
frustration. 

Here is an average evening 
from last year. Thursday 
afternoon my co-editor and I 



would type up what stories we 
had and then go our own way, 
later to return. 

By the time the evening 
would start to progress, we 
were both in a state of panic. 
So out went the phone calls, 
and there I go after the old 
issues. 

We would finish about 2:00 
a.m. Friday morning, and 
head home. I wish I could have 
had the energy to laugh when 
people asked me why I looked 
mummified during the next 
day of school. At least I made 
it, many of my cohorts didn't. 

But last term was much 
easier. First, there were two of 
us attacking these problems, 
and second there was always 
something going on, we just 
had to find it. But this term it 
has been a constant struggle. 




EWS IS BAP NEWS f ( 



There is almost nothing 
going on here at JC during the 
fall term. The only varsity 
sport until late November is 
golf. So for many stories, a lot 
of research must be under- 



taken. 

With all of these problems, 
you might ask why I put up 
with all this? The answer is 
simple, I love every last 
minute of it. 



Beachcomber// Spofts 




ag football is hitting its peak 



by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 





AMERICA'S ROOTS 



The legal and social roots of 
the United States have been 
traced beyond Emperor 
Justinian's Byzantine bridge 
to Judaeo-Christian bedrock. 
Freedom of religion was 
guaranteed in this heritage 
but a Damoclean threat hands 
over our heads at the present 
time: "Are educational 
institutions prohibiting the 
free exercise of religion?" 

Historians agree that the 
6th century Bfantine 
emperor, Justinian, sed the 
Torah and Chrii unity's 
Gospels and Church letters 
when preparing the Corpus 
Juns Civilis. And this body of 
laws was translated into 
culture patterns throughout 



Eurasia through Christian 
educators and international 
tradesmen. 

Out of this root system came 
the Magna Charta (1215), the 
Petition of Rights and the Bill 
of Rights. In 1620, signers of 
the Mayflower Compact 
declared their venture was 
"for the glory of God and the 
advance of Christian faith." 
The First Fundamental Orders 
oT Connecticut (1638) 
established the Judaeo- 
Christian social and legal 
system for nearly all other 
state Constitutions when they 
verified the origin of all civil 
and government authority 
"vested in God." 

Unitedly, the authors of our 



Declaration of Independence 
declared, "the laws of nature 
and of Nature's God" gave 
credence to their intent for 
establishing a new nation. 
There was no need to redefine 
"general welfare," 
"Blessings," and "Liberty" 
in the opening statement of 
The Constitution of the United 
States. Every person living in 
a governmental relationship to 
that body of laws knew well 
the Judaeo-Christian frame- ' 
work of each concept. 
Furthermore, Article I 
declared, "Congress shall 
make no law respecting 
establishment of religion, or 
prohibiting the free exercise 
thereof ' ' 



IN CASE YOU 
DIDN'T KNOW 



The Bible is not a charm, an 
amulet, a fetish or a book that 
works wonders of itself as a 
book. But it is a Book filled 
with Divine words that will 
work wonders in everyday life 
and for the hereafter if acted 
upon. 

The Christian does not get a 
new body, a different brain or 
another sensory mechanism 
when born again. But, a new 
manager--the Holy spirit- 
enters the believer's life to 
redirect desires, to control 
thoughts and to revitalize 
feelings/attitudes if we let 
Him. 



LTbrarVof Con^e7s~a™I ** * co ! lte: * P ! t yed , on a , beautifu i Sunday morning the 
to you ' beachcomber Bombers lost a close one to the Y-Bangers, 32-26. 

Tnis leaves the Bombers with a tecord of 1-1, while the 
Presently, most stu^~^ an g ers ' m P rove ^ t h e i rmar l cto 2-0. 
are registered on PLATO '^h e Y-Bangers struck first on a touchdown by Roy Paul, but 
conjunction with the BioK arnes Walker scored quickly to even up the score at 6-6. Ross 
Math and Physics classer 9 - 1 " 1 ^ s scored to give the Bombers a 13-6 lead at the half, 
is available to any and '^ ie Y-Bangers blew the game open in the third quarter, 
students, however . One r^"g four touchdowns to raise the score to 32-13. 
needs to request permis ■ ] -« e Bombers then made a last ditch ettort to pull the game 
from Dr Dasher or a stur 1 *- James Walker and Billy Joe Branca scored to pull within six 
assistant for entering into ™' but then . the Y-Bangers effectively ran out the clock, 
program The big scoring for the Y-Bangers was done by Bob Smith, 

ogerSharpe, and Roy Paul. 

In other action around the league, the R.B. Big Boys, powered 
Y Joe Simpson and Frank Sulkowski, rolled over the Food 
Management Maulers 72-13. 

The win keeps the Boys record undefeated, while Food 
Management has yet to win a game. 

The Maulers were simply unable to stop the offensive 
marches of the Big boys and they couldn't match them with 
*eir own offense. 

According to their captain, everyone on the Big Boys got in on 
APTIVITV le scoring. This means that Simpson, Sulkowski, Ralph Orena , 
^ lim * tike Shanley, Mike Talton, Dale Bullard, Troy Huffstetler and 
•rii.. wuncss t>\ a io%iui **A\vayne Gainer all had their hands in on the action. 
Bc^m.mgT n ]| lc s 1 '' w ci.^'s " Ti ^ week the Bombers and the Big Boys will match up. A 
chuah 82i Prospinu Kirms *^at game can be expected. 

Rd North Palm Bcuih H 
p m Oct o 

CONTEMPORARY B1BLF 
STUDY lor College south .11 
P.ilm Springs Christ 
Commumn Churih. 151 
Hcnthornc Dr Mondas ,11 
8 00 p 111 

PROGRFSSIVF DINNf R 
STARTING AT Norihwuotl 
Baptist Chureh Sal Oil 11 
INSPIRATION VAR1FTY .it 
First Baptist Come to- 
gether ' or Nunrmood Bjptisi 
Io\ Fxptusitin on Wed. 
nights Don 1 forget IMPACT 
•it Ambassadors (1111 So 
Flagler Dr ) every Fnda\ one 
WANTED' Born again 
Christian musiea! group is 
looking tor musiuans 10 play 
u>nlemporar\ musie We need 
vocalists keyboard and 
drummers Call Kaihv at 
W0S08 




Ross Sanders, one of our assortment of stars on the 
Beachcomber Bombers, runs for a big gain with blocking help 
from Don Davis. 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



SOUL FOOD PICKINS 

a. NEVER LET YESTERDAY TAKE UP TOO MUCH OF 
TODAY 

b If religion means much to you, live so it means much to 
others. 

Jesus came to save the Lost, the Last, and the Least. 
Non-church goers won't feel at home in heaven. 
A he is a coward's way of getting out of trouble. 
One way to break a bad habit is to drop it. 
When an optimist gets the worst of it, he makes the best 
of it. 

c. Criticism is the lowest form of pride. 
Soft jobs are only for soft men. 

d. He is no fool who parts with what he cannot keep to get 
what he shall never lose. 

e. Tain 't no disgrace to fall-but to lay there and gripe is. 
Keep quiet- keep sweet; keepgoin' and keep your head. 



^&53SSmSBSf*i*B*am 





Lady Pacers aim 
for another title 



To each person is given some measure 
of faith. 



JC's cheerleaders chosen 
from a pile up of females 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 



The JC women's golf team 
hoped to get off to a fast start 
this year after capturing the 
Junior College National 
Championships last year in 
Texas. 

Instead, they had to settle 
for a second place finish in the 
Pat Bradley Invitational 
Tournament. October 1-2. The 
girlsfinished just three strokes 
back of Miami Dade North 
after two days of competition. 

In the individual com- 
petition, Julie Kinch placed 
first, beating teammate 
Barbara Bunkowsky in a 
playoff. Both girls had shot a 
two round total of 152 before 
the playoff. 

Others participating for the 
team included Paula Slivinsky, 
Heather Jackson, Paula 
Chervenak and Sandy Lust. 

Although the fall golf 
season doesn't count all that 
much as far as standings go. it 
still gives the girls plenty of 
chance for tournament com- 
petition before the all 
important state and national 



tournaments later in the 
spring. 

Even though they did not 
get off to a fast start, coach 
Debbie Ruday feels that the 
team will beat Maimi Dade 
North and could have another 
shot at national honor «. 

Most of this yea^c ieam was 
on last years championship 
squad, which lends credence 
to Ms. Ruday' s optimism. All 
that is really needed is for the 
last two spots to bring down 
their scores by a few strokes. 

Future events for the girls 
include The Lady Seminole 
Invitational. October 8. 9, 10, 
The Palm Beach Invitational. 
October 22-23, at the 
President Country Club. The 
University of Florida 
Invitational, November 2, 3. 4. 
The Lady Pacer Invitational. 
November 9, 10, 11, in Lake 
Worth, and The Edison 
Invitational, November 30. 
December 1 , 2. 

We at the Beachcomber 
wish them luck for another 
championship season. 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 8, 1979 



The underdogs have come arounc 



There has been a refreshing 
wind of change blowing over 
the National Football League 
this season. This change has 
been brought about by the 
sudden strengthening of the 
supposedly weak teams and 
the weakening of the stronger 
ones. 

The Tampa Bay Buccaneers 



are a good example. For the 
past three years, Tampa has 
been the league doormat. In 
football jargon, the Tampa 
Buccaneers were "Daisies." 

But this year they have 
stunned everyone. With a 5-0 
record, they lead the National 
Conference Central Division, 



and look to be a sure thing to 
reach the playoffs for the first 
time in the team's brief 
history. But Tampa's sudden 
prosperity is only the 
beginning. 

In almost every division, 
there is a surprise team either 
leading or contending for the 
lead. In the American 



Conference West, San Diego is 
leading once strong Denver 
and Oakland, and appear 
ready to claim the title. 

In the Central, Pittsburgh's 
grip on the title appears to be 
slipping away. The up and 
coming Cleveland Browns will 
try and see to that. 

In the East, Miami is 




ih?M>?mi 



Maserati Merak or 
Lamborghini Silhouette? 



.-••i 



••• 



- V* 

I if ' 

l'- , ' 



If you know, 
you probably know 
St Pauli Girl Beer, 

People who know the difference in 
fine things know the difference between 
imported beer and St. Pauli Girl, the 
superb imported German beer. 

"Girl" fanciers favor St. Pauli Girl 

with its delicious, fiill-bodied flavor and 

sparkle. Many have even discovered 

St. Pauli Girl Dark with its hearty and 

c'stinctive German richness. 




>- 

z 



E 

a 



a 



03 

E 
p 



Maserati. If its "Flying Buttress" rear-quarter treatment didn't tip you (Silhouette has air scoops!) Ms. Liberty should 
have. Factory Lamborghmis are no longer imported. Buffs have to spend small fortunes to make them "U.S. legal"! 



by Tamnvj Prohaska 
Associate Editor 

On Friday, October 1 2, President 
Carter's son Chip visited PBJC's SAC 
lounge to answer student questions and 
to encourage voter registration. 

Carter entertained questions from 
the audience on issues ranging from 
the 1980 Kennedy competition to the 
energv crisis. Afterwards, he remained 
to answer individual questions and to 
do a little extra campaigning. 

Tv\o of the most popular questions 
dealt with Kennedy and energy. Carter 
said he is one of the few who believes 
Kennedy isn't going to run. He 
disclosed, however, that since March 
his father's campaign has been built on 



leading once again, but a te> 
no one figured on, the Buffi 
Bills, are but one game behit 
In fact, if Tom Dempsey I 
not missed that last sees 
field goal attempt agah 
Miami, the Bills would be 
front. 

In the National Conferets: 
there are two other teas 
besides Tampa who J 
raising trouble for the m 
established teams. The, 
troublemakers are t 
PhiladelphiaEagles and t 
Washington Redskins, 

Both the Eagles and t 
Skins were given no r 
chance to win their divisk 
Not against the Dall 
Cowboys. But these ttr 
teams are tied for i 
conference lead and 
promises to be a tigb 
contested race. 

But because of the sudi 
success of these tear 
someone has to suffer. 1 
teams this year, 
Minnesota Vikings and f 
Oakland Raiders have star 
to decline in power. 

These two teams h 
dominated football in rco 
years, but this year they, 
both 2-3, and no improves 
is in sight. 

Although in certain w 
the decline of these te; 
seems bad, it only means > 
the lesser teams are conr 
and a fresh face is ah 
welcome. 



fnfromuro, 

progress 



Here are some updates fi 
the intramural sessio 
People interested in joic 
the jogging club and rum 
on a regular basis, she 
meet this Wednesday at ! 
p.m. in Room 5 of the gym. 

All those who are interes 
in competing in a racquet! 
tournament may sign up i 
week outside the intranu 
office. Room 4K in the gym , ,,.,,„•,«■ 

Ms. Weber is now tat b * ^h<ue K«rteff 

applications, this week atattVVnter 

students interested in be Approximately 332 students 
on the intramural bo* ST a total of 3 percent of he 
Those who do sign up , ^BJC student body went to he 

help in the planning^; K°} h ^f^l^t^l" 

organization ot JC spc 

activities. 



Vol. XLII No. 5 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Monday, October 22, 1979 



Beachcomber 




Member Of Ih 

assoc iaTe' 
conecjdK 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




"Y'all vote for my daddy! " 

Local Carter presidential campaign 




PHOTO BY 

Chip Carter 



BOB SHANLEY 



the premise there will be a strong 
democratic threat. 

Carter also answered questions on 
the proposed new health plan as 
opposed to Senator Kennedy's. He 
predicted this plan will be out of 
committee in one year, and it will be 
able to meet the needs of every 
American in four years. Its success will 
be based on free enterprise. 

Also on free enterprise, Carter 
discussed deregulation of oil prices. As 
for future energy sources, his 
statement. "Nuclear power is clearlv 
not the energy source of the future," 
was greeted with cheers from the 
audience. But he added, "Until 
alternate sources arc developed, we 
cannot eliminate nuclear power." The 
funds for the development of 
alternative sources would be derived 
from the Windfall Profits Tax. 

Carter also favors the national 
decriminalization of marijuana, leaving 
prosecution up to the states. However, 
lie predicts it will take many years for 
the bill to pass. 

Carter stressed his father is 
pro-education. The fact that today one 
out of every tour college students 
receives some government financial aid 
supported his statement. 

Carter received some argument from 
the audience on the economy. Carter 
pointed out the Federal Reserve Board 
is a separate regulatory body over 
which the President has no control. He 
also received opposition due to his 
father's stand on SALT II. 

He encouraged students to "get 
involved in politics, register and then 
vote in the October 13 Democratic 
Caucus." He explained this caucus was 
the "first important test for the 
upcoming election." 




PHOTO BY BOB SHANLEY 



Carter talks with students. 



Student senate in action despite low voter turnout 



Oct. 9 and 10 SGA senatorial 



elections. 

"That's a pretty terrible 
turn-out," declared Mr. 
Donald Cook, SGA adviser 
who related the problem to 
student indifference. "Since 
we are not a live-in college, 



many students just don't get 
involved with campus 
activities. About ninety per- 
cent of the students work, 
which means that they come to 
the campus to attend class and 
that's it." 






Fountains Condc 
Apt. For Rent 

ON GOLF COURSE 
TENNIS, POOLS. J 
BEDROOM, 2 BATB 
COMPLETELY FURK 
ISHED. AVAILABIi 
NOW THROUGH DEC 
19 BY WK OR MO 
ALSO 
BEGINNING APRIL 1980 



&riffin Bell highlights PTK banquet 



by Mike Chumney 
Business Manager 

Climaxing a weekend of 
s»t ate convention activities. Phi 
Theta Kappa's Delta Omicron 
chapter of PBJC welcomed 
former U.S. Attorne\ 

General Griffin Bell to their 
Awards Banquet at the 
Breakers Hotel Saturday 
night, Oct. 13. 

Hosting the state con- 
vention. Delta Omicron was 
Responsible for obtaining the 
nationally known figure to 
Sspcak on Phi Theta Kappa's 
national theme for this year, 
1 "A Time for Truth: America's 
.,,,., Ami Need for a Governmental 
AVAILABil ^ eiiaissa nce." 

Bell urged citizens to 

l>vercome the political stigmas 

llf the 70's and rediscover the 

HELENDARCEY principles that made America 

READING CENTER threat: hard work, sacrifice 

588-3057 **'«' dut >'- 



"We must cease self-con- 
demnation and self-flagellation 
over Viet Nam and 
Watergate." 

Bell believes we must return 
to the Biblical idea that "to 
who much is given, much is 
expected. ' ' 

Bell noted that the increase 
of criminals, polarization into 
small groups, and the rise of 
single interest lobbying 
groups constitute grave 
threats to truth in 
government. 

"The national government 
has been surrounded and 
occupied by lobbyists 
representing single 
interests." stated Bell. 

Quoting Lincoln, Bell 
believes that we must 
rediscover the truth that 
"America is the hope of 
liberty for all people, for all 
time." 






* "I* > 








5 ..- i' 


PHOTO 


BY DON BRACKNEY 




Griffin Bell 



Those students who made it 
to the voting machines elected 
candidates James Adams, Guy 
Bair, Lisa Bennett, Beverly 
Bottosto, William Brown. 
Maurice Ergueta, and Lisa 
Lautiainer. 

Other victors included: 
Nancy Luckasavage. Les 
Markham. Mark Mitchell, 
Scott Munn. Winston Walker, 
Colleen Walsh, and William 
Watts. 

One week after the 
elections, new senators 
gathered and were sworn in at 
the first official meeting. 
Newly-elected members were 
welcomed by Vice President 
Bobby Cobb and introducted 
to "a whole dish of 
paiiimentary procedures," 
according to Senator Bottosto. 

A special committee was 
also formulated which will look 
into the revised attendance 
policy. The committee, headed 
by Senator Waikei, is also 
composed of colleagues 
Bottosto, Brown, Ergueta, 
Walsh and Watts. "We are 
going to do some fact-gather- 
ing and then report back to the 
rest of the senate sometime 
next week," explained 
Walker. 



Senator Ergueta has made 
up a tentative questionnaire 
regarding the attendance 
policy. He hopes to have it 
approved by the senate and 
distributed to the students to 
get their feelings and ideas. 

In addition, final plans were 
drawn-up for the 10 people 
going to Tampa to attend the 
Florida Junior College Student 
Government Association 
(FJCSGA) conference on 
Wednesday. 

Senators Bair, Bennett, 
Bottosto, Brown, Ergurta, 
Walker, Walsh. VP Cobb and 
President Polly Young will be 
accompanied on the trip by 
Mr. Cook. 

Senators will sit in on 
c o m m i 1 1 c c meetings, 
seminars, workshops and 
caucuses. 

Besides analyzing current 
campus problems, senators 
discussed the importance ol 
students attending the senate 
meetings. "The senate has an 
open-door policy. Students can 
come in. You will be 
recognized," commented 

Watts. 

Summed 
Bottosto. 
welcome." 



up Senator 
'everyone is 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday. October 22. 1979 



Monday, October 22, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Daytona 



( Editorials/ 

convention : what a site for sore eye 



Health Fair was plagued by lack of student participation 



Two weeks ago, the greatest aspiration that I could attain as 
an enthusiastic journalist was attending a statewide convention 
with fellow writers interested in the betterment ot their 
respective community college publications. Now, two weeks 
later, I realize the tremendous risk of being branded with such 
an acknowledgement. 

Three davs of seminars, workshops, lectures and instructions 
presented good intentions for congregated learning. However, 
when considering the Surfsidc Holiday Inn complete with 
discotheque on the top floor on the sands of Daytona Beach, my 
assumptions are embarassingly wrong. As a matter of fact, I was 
totally off-base. _, 

For example, Steve Homan, assistant news director ot an Ntse 
affiliate in central Florida, explained the advantages and 
disadvantages of television journalism, ranging from immediacy 
lo expense. Surprisingly, Homan was candid enough to state 
that the business doesn't generally use those who "look like 
dogs" before the camera. But later, my comrades poolside were 
unimpressed with his frankness. In particular, they said it didn't 
take an expert to figure out the svelte female in the blue bathing 
suit was much more deserving of an Emmy than the fat one in 
vellow. Upon my own observation. I concluded I had wasted my 
time with Homan. 

Obviously, going to a convention at Daytona Beach has 
opened mv"eyes that the sights are just as important as the site 
lor the attendants. I've returned to the subdued halls of PBJC, 
and although l hate to admit it, 1 still feel justified and a bit more 
comfortable in learning a wire editor's version of layout than 
Irom the suggestive minds of my companions. 



Irrm /teKrd fir TV" ^RSfcftftfl 





by John Eades 
Staff Writer 

"This is the last year that 
Palm Beach Junior College 
ill sponsor a Health Fair," 
'declared Mary Cannon of the 
campus health clinic. 



"If there is another one, it 
will probably be held in a 
couple of years from now," 
she added. 

The Health Fair held last 
week in the SAC Lounge was 
plagued with apathy on behalf 



of the students. 

"It was probably just the 
rainy weather that kept the 
people away." explained 
David Baker who worked at 
the American Lung 
Association booth. 



NOT FOR WOMEN ONLY! 

MEN • We love to style your hair the way you want! 
(at college prices) 



PHOTO BY MIKE CHUM 



Labor honesty defeats political games 



The "little man" won 
Saturday, October 13! That 
was the date of the Democratic 
Caucus across the state, and it 
was when Palm Beach County 
labor delegates won by an 
estimated 61 percent. Let's 
hear it for the working people. 
The politicians' efforts failed in 
Palm Beach County. 

President Carter is a 
politician who ignores the 
norm. Even though both the 
Democratic Party and the 
Republican Party have re- 
allotled funds once meant for 
the 18 to 24 year old vote due 
to vouth's lack of response, he 
tried to get their vote. Jimmy 
Carter made a valiant effort to 
get the young involved by 
sending his son Chip to PBJC 
to campaign and to get people 
registered. 

Seeing Chip was a thrill for 
some. 'The Democratic Party 
was victorious in registering 
many new voters. However, 
Jimmy Carter's delegates lost 
to labor's even after handing 
out free chicken at the caucus 
Saturday. 

Kennedy, on the other 
hand, ignored the young and 
went after Century Village, 
literally. While Carter 
arranged transportation from 
PBJC to Forest Hill High 
School, the caucus site, 
Greyhound buses lined the 
street outside the high school 
with Kennedy posters on them 
and seniors descending from 
them. Kennedy even provided 



Make appointment through October 31 with major department advisor for winter term advising. 
Academic advising and early registration for the Winter term will be held from November 1-16. 
Registration dates for individual students will be determined by their accumulated hours 
(including the houis of their current enrollment). 

Students will register (after being advised) as follows: 



DAY 



EVENING 







9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 


Nov 


1: 


Mav 1 980 graduates 


Nov 


2: 


50 hours or more 


Nov 


5: 


37 hours or more 


Nov 


o: 


23 hours or more 


No\ 


"J. 


16 hours or more 


No\ 


8: 


no registration 


Nov 


9: 


14 hours of more 


Nov. 


12 


no rcgistiaiion on Veteran's Day 


Nov. 


13 


12 hours or more 


Nov. 


14 


9 hours or more 


Nov. 


15 


5 hours or more 


Nov. 


16: 


anv enrolled student 



6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 



Mav 1980 graduates 
no Fridav night registration 
anv cm oiled night student 
anv enrolled night student 
anv enrolled night student 
any enrolled night student 
no' Friday night registration 

any enrolled night student 
anv enrolled night student 
anv enrolled night student 
no'Fridav evening registration 



bagels and cream cheese tor 
those who could brave the sea 
of elbows. 

Both candidates, therefore, 
offered an array of con- 
ventional campaigning spiced 
with the unusual. Each 
candidate offered a list of 
"their" delegates along with a 
plastic voting card to make 
voting for the "right" people 
easy. 

The majority of the people 
present Saturday were not 
bothered by the campaigning; 
they wore * buttons proclaim- 
ing: "Tin proud to be Union." 
The union members gave 
parking instructions and 
voting instructions. It 
appeared the union 

members ran the caucus. 

The union members seemed 



unified, although the ca. 
itself lacked organization, 
union members were '■ 
informed on the issues! 
were voting for thenise' 
not for some politician. T 
sincerity was overwhelms 

Perhaps it was good to s 
politicians that not all pe 
are apathetic and that pic, 
games with constituents i 
effective campaigning. R 
can see issues and do not! 
lo be spoon fed. Hope' 
this common cause wilt 1? 
theme for the election. 

Meanwhile, Jimmy i, 
have to send Chif. 
Zimbabwe, Rhodesis- 
official ambassador untL 
end of 1980. Who 
Kennedy blame his fail w 




HEADLINES 



So. 



HAIRCUT*, HAIMTYLIJ UNLTD 

Dixie Hwy., Lantana, FL (Next to National Enquirer) 



5&& 7777 
OO"//// 



"I've been attending the 
Health Fair for three years in a 
row, and this is the slowest it 
has ever been," he also said. 

Only 19 organizations 
showed up, much to the 
disappointment of Mary 
Cannon who expected many 
more participants. 

Among those that showed 
up were: The American 
Dietetic Association. The 
American Cancer Society, The 
Women's Medical Center and 
the American Red Cross 
booth. All were disappointed 



at the slow response. 

"There is a lot of important 
-information here, and I hoped 
that more students would 
show an interest in these types 
of activities," Mildred Baker 
of the Red Cross said. 

The Blood Bank only 
received 35 people who 
promised to make donations. 

The Health Fair arrived on 
the campus to provide the 
community with a means of 
knowing what services are 
available through various 
organizations and agencies in 
Palm Beach Countv. 




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TELEPHONE (305)737 4040 968-8050 276 4041 



BEOG Fall 
Second Check Pick-l 

Dates Changed To 
November 1&2 




THAT'S LOVE 



WHAT DO 
YOU THINK 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



. Who Jesus is? 
. What the Bible is? 
. What a Christian is? 

Please do us a favor and write your answer to "Son Sentential. 

o The Beachcomber, Palm Beach Junior College. 

Review Question: What does P.B.J.C. stand for'' 

Answer: 

P" stands for People, that is anyone: 

B" is for Believing (in or trusting) 

J"csus. God's Son who paid the penalty for sin; 

C ' hrist , the One promised in the Tanach or Hebrew Scriptuir , 



Today many psychologist find a lack of intimency in our personal relationships, and the Bible, m I 
Corinthians 13, we see some indicators of the true meaning of love with our loved ones, friends and 
ourselves. 

BIBLE 

An interesting note is that the King James Version of the Bible uses the word "Charity," in place of 
love; as the people of the 16th Century would put it a giving Jove, or a love that gives. 

And now I will show you the most excellent way. 

13. If 1 speak in the tongues d of men and of angels, but have not love, 1 am only a resounding gong 
or a clanging cymbal. 2 If I have the gift of prophecv and can tathom all mysteries and all knowledge, 
and if I have a faith that can move mountains, but have not love, 1 am nothing. 3 lf 1 give all I possess 
to the poor and surrender niv body to the flamesf but have not love, I gain nothing. 

d Loveis patient, love is kind. It does not envy, it does not boast, it is not proud. 5 It is not rude, it is 
not self-seeking, it is not easily angered, it keeps no record of wrongs. 6 Lo\e does not delight in evil 
bat rejoices with the truth. 7 It always protects, always trusts, always hopes, alwavs perserveres. 

Love never fails. But where there are prophecies, they will cease; where there ire tongues, they 
. 11 be stilled, where there is knowledge, it will pass away. 9 For we know in n,-i "id we prophesy in 
p irt."v°.iut when perfection comes, the imperfect disappears. 11 When I was a child, i talked like a child, 
Viouaht like a child, I reasoned like a child. When I became a man, I put clnldi-h na\s behind me. 



\iU 

13 



imph 
'hrist 



put, P.B.J.C. stands for "People Believing in Je-i'- 



A DOCUMENTARY MOVIE 



lie most documented Biblical movie ever produced Is conuny 

a The Village Green Theater, I-9S and Palm Beach Lake- 

«-,=., • ofivd. , Oct. 19, for two weeks. Don't miss it for any reason. It Ss 

Editor-in-Chief ■ r^evm BT^ shatterin „ ^d spell-binding with its photography m 

Associate Editor ^ a T m yA!° haS Wael with all Century One background supports. See JESl'S, 

Business Manager Michael Ohumnf^ fijm of the cen turv out of the pages of Judaeo-Chnstian 

Contributing Editor Celia V<Hj Story . See Dr. Mary Stanton for a book of tickets at 20 b . 

Sports Editor Rodney Co3sciount. 

Photo Editor Bill Bran! '' 

DO YOU WANT CHRISTIAN CONCERTS? 

The Beachcomber is published weekly 'n.ni ejur pfinonai offices mi if VO ur erouo. votir church or your school wants Christian 
Student Publications Building at Palm Beach Junior College O0Wi ' s .. X . J . . Cnnrprt-: 746-8843 Thev will helD VOU 

expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers andlConcertS, Call Gabriel Concerts, /^0-0O*+J. lfiey win iicip you 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior C-oiiege arrnnop tnst what you are looking for in Christian 



'. we see but a poor reflection; then we shall see face to face ,2 Now I know 

v , even as 1 am fully known. 

\nd now these three remain, faith, hope and love. But the greatest of these >- \< 

SCHEDULE YOUR CLASSFS 

\ dude a Religion course in your schedule. Think over vour 

•arum and include Religion 1210 -- Old Testament or' the 

uidi -- and Rel 2300 - Introduction of the Major Religions of DO 'i 01 * 

- 'Aorld. Both classes are taught with mam visuals and '" ' 

anions. Don't let am one detour you, Make an appointment 

"> Stanton, 833-2455 and discuss vour potential programs < • 

CHI , ' 

>-Olk_- 

m ir 

in ' 
CHl 

Evpk mi 
"" D.ri 
HKil b 

vOlU '.I l! 

iin I!, in 
evenmes 



then 1 shall know 



Letters must not exceed 200 words, must b© 
received in the Beachcomber office no 
and are sub|ect to condensation 



signed bv 

ater than 4 d m 



arrange just 
on & e ed a n $emertairrment. 




* ■• i CHRISTIAN 
''VVSHIP? 

'"> M VH'NITY 

>i i '.pnnjis has a 

, hi -u'd\ every 

c " m. 

>• dAPTIST 

<■ tits Joy 

. w.cmesctay nights at 

iFtbl CHURCH has 
. tii Me studv Sunday 
> at ^ 30, Sunday 
at b p.m. and don't 
forget IMPACT every Friday in 
theAmbassadorBuilding (Come 
when vou can and leave when 
vou must). Have vou thought 
about joining in THE SINGING 
CHRISTMAS TREE? Call for 
Bill Keith -833-3621. 



^a*-» 



Monday, October 22, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



BEACHCOMBER Monday. October 22, 1979 




Eagles lacking in The Long Run Can you accuse a man of murder in Vietnam? 

^5 ^ W hvBnhrniln B„„„,„a diohriv over nvo and a half ment and testimonial to the mass or mass killing and _ planne 



9S!9K3u&. 



by Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

The Eagles, after a 
three- vear vacation, have 
finallv' released their sixth 
album - "The Long Run". The 
key word in that sentence is 
vacation, for the album can in 
no wav represent three years 
of work. If it does, then maybe 
they should have watted three 
more years. 

This is not to say the album 
is terrible, for it is not. It has 
some promising spots, but it 
far too often resembles the 
Eagles previous (and worst) 
album, "Hotel California." 
Manv felt this album was their 
best", but it lacked the 
versatility of previous Eagles 
albums and was just too 
dead-serious. "Hotel 
California" songs dealt with 
broken hearts, death, victims 
of love, and wasted time - not 
exactly light subjects. The new 
album" is not as serious, but 
lacks variety and shows no 
great deal of musical talent. 

"The Long Run" actually 
opens quite well. The title cut 
is quite catchy, with good 
rhythm guitar and heavy bass 
line bv cx-Poco member 



Ballet Arts opens with Cinderella 



The Ballet Arts Company will begin its 
seventh season with the production of 
Cinderella at the West Palm Beach Auditorium 
on Nin ember 1 and 2, according to Aaron 
Cohen, consulting producer for the dance/ 
theatre production. 

"When the Ballet Arts Foundation presents 
the tull-leniith ballet. Palm Beach County dance 
enthusiasts will experience the first complete 
ballet ever produced by a local artist." Cohen 
said. "Baliei Aits' Artistic Director, Marie Hale 
has been a d\namic force in the growth of 
training and interest in ballet in Palm Beach 

CtUI!U\." 

"Now she is taking a giant step in her own 
uiiecr as a teacher-choreographer with the 
Jimwgraph\ ot this production. She has 
Jmrenaupiied J spectacle for over fifty locally 
turned dancers and actors." he continued. 
■The tXLcHence of her long established 
imputation led in 1973 , the creation of the 



company, and in 1974 to the evolution of the 
Ballet Arts Foundation, the non-profit 
orgaiwation which supports the company and 
school in West Palm Beach." 

Since that time the resident company has 
given over 75 performances at the Poinciana 
Playhouse. West Palm Beach Auditorium and 
has held several concert performances in college 
theatres, condominiums and free performances 
at public and private schools. 

Many of Hale's former students have gone on 
to professional careers on Broadway, in road 
shows and are dancers and teachers throughout 
the country, and area critics and art writers have 
recognized her contributions to the community 
through her training of the professionally 
oriented dancer and her continuing quest to 
bring lavish productions in the county. 

Tickets for the November 1 and 2 
performances of Cinderella are available at the 
West Palm Beach Auditorium and all seats are 
reserved. 



Timothy B. Schmit - the 
Eagles newest addition. 
Schmit then sings a fine vocal 
on "I Can't Tell You Why", 
one of the albums two 
outstanding cuts. After there, 
side one fails. Joe Walsh's "In 
The City" from the movie 
"The Warriors" is a poor filler 
- not one of his stronger works. 
And "The Disco Strangler" is 
just an offbeat mess. "King Of 
Hollywood" is a solid cut with 
good vocals from guitarist 
Glenn Frey and drummer Don 
Henley, the Eagles best 
vocalist. Frey and Henley are 
the only members left from the 
original Eagles lineup. 

Side two is lighter and a 
notch better than side one. It 
opens with "Heartache 
Tonight", a good-time boogie 
number co-written with Bob 
Seger. Glenn Freys vocal is a 
bit sloppy, but tlie track still 
works because of its 
spontaneity and singalong 
quality. "Those Shoes" is the 
album's second outstanding 
cut - a funky vehicle with 
double talk box guitars by Joe 
Walsh and Don Felder. 

"Teenage Jail" goes for 
nightmarish effects, and 
would probably work if the 
effects were not so overdone. 
The synthesizer solo on this 
track is Frev's best moment. 




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The strangest cut on ' 
album is "The Greeks Di< 
Want No Freaks", a rollict 
tune with Jimmy Buffet < 
backing vocals. "Greel 
would be effective were if 
so brief, a mere 2.20. "I 
Long Run" ends with "T 
Sad Cafe", reminiscent of! 
Eagles standards "Tc<j. 
Sunrise" and "Best Of! 
Love". 

Overall, a rather aver. 
album - far less than expect 
Three years is a great dca 
time for writing and recotil 
an album, and a great prof 
should result. "The b 
Run" is not a great produc 
The root of the Ea ( 
problem is personnel ehac; 
Timothy B. Schmit is a f 
bassist, but he cannot m 
the departed Randy Meis 
an original Eagle. And 
most severe blow to the gi 
was dealt when banjo i 
Bernie Lcadon, ano 1 
original Eagle, departed! 
the 1975 album "Oik I 
These Nights". With Lea; 
the Eagles were much r 
diverse - playing blueg- 
rockers, mellow tunes, 
funk. Now they're down u 
the latter two. 

The Eagles need a t 
player and someone lo t 
up their seriousness, If 
Steve Martin needed a jol 



TWO «\ \ SMB'XF 



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by Bob Colip 
Staff Writer 

A masterpiece so complete, so totally 
eloquent in its portrayal of a period in 
history which thrived on brutality and 
mayhem has yet to premiere in movie 
theatres since "Gone With The Wind." 
Awesomely powerful, emotionally 
gripping; a scathing panorama of the 
bomb-scourged, death ridden Vietnam 
countryside: This is Francis Ford 
Coppolas "Apocalypse Now." 

Set to the bloody and inhumane 
conditions of a war which ended with 
no ultimate victor, "Apocalypse Now" 
cinematically advances one step further 
than movies of "The Deer Hunter" and 
"Coming Home" genre. 



Running slightly over two and a half 
hours and $20 million over budget, 
"Apocalypse Now" leaves the viewer 
emotionally drained by the finish. 
Words simply do not express the inner 
turmoil and trauma one experiences 
after viewing a visual production so 
technically perfect, and socially 
expressive that a synopsis falls 
tragically short of what Coppola has 
accomplished after nearly 12 years and 
$30.5 million spent since this project 
has been under development. 

From the onset, when communion is 
being held for battfe-fatigued soldiers 
during an attack on a village held by 
the Viet Cong, the viewer becomes 
aware of Coppola's masterful treat- 



ment and testimonial 
insanity of war. 

Marlon Brando, Martin Sheen and 
Robert Duvall cast total credibility to 
the battle-burnt individuals they 
portrav . Sheen, playing a CIA-type hit 
man sent to kill Col. Kurtz (Marlon 
Brando) shows true fiber in what 
realistically depicts the government 
ordered disposal of a gun-crazed 
anarchist who has formed an effective 
fighting force with fellow deserters and 
other mental degenerates. 

"Apocalypse Now"* reduces the 
viewer to a srate so humble, so 
demeaning, mat they possibly 
experience 1/100 of what that period 
might have been like. In the absurdity 



of mass killing and planned 
destruction, the question is raised: 
"How can you accuse a man ofmurderin 
Vietnam?" There can be no true 
answer, for the very question is an 
enigma which circulates around a 
senseless blood bath. 

Moving slowly at points, possibly 
more noticeably at the end, 
"Apocalypse Now" may find flaw in 
that it over stimulates the viewer. 
Never projecting anything less than 
sheer panoramic intensity, 

"Apocalypse" clearly approaches what 
may have been its total potential; but 
what is more significant is that 
"Apocalypse" is a tragic reality. It did 
happen, and as it was then, Apocalypse 
is now. 




poetry poetry poetry poetry 



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588-1080 



The crowd is tense. 

The bomb has dropped. 

They feel there are only seconds to live. 

The madness blossoms. 

Life is hell. 

The cops buzz like angry bees 

through every alley 

and crack of concrete paths. 

There is no fallout. 

no atomic war, 

but there is war. 

You can see it 

in everyones face 

as they turn 

lo keep their backs protected. 

On the dot of every quarter hour 
the sirens scream the news 
of another crime. 

Everyone is suspicious of shadows, 
of fobtsteps behind, 
of the leers of muscle bound 
ruddv faced men. 



/" ASYLUM STREET 
Short Prose-Poem Narrative] 
bv Robert H. Zukowski 

of the diseased and grotesque intentions 
that force their way 
into violent reality. 

Tire conciousness of passers by 
is shattered by the sirens wail , 
like that of a striken man. 

Above, in disco heaven, 
people dance and smile, 
occasionally glancing dow n 
on the street below. 

Their heaven is modern 

stone and glass. 

A sequined orb scatters light 

around the velvet waifs 

and murals 

painted in vibrating day-glo. 

They know what goes on outside. 

Here they have their last love made 
before taking the cyanide of the street. 

The ugliest of cops are never safe. 



The meek and mild are swept away. 

The animals roam 

and the bitches are raped. 

A dark form hangs its head 

between its knees 

on the hard steps 

of a broken dow n tenement. 

A soft sob. 

like an instant of brilltnance, 

is ignored. 

The morning sun finds dried blood 
and orphaned newspapers 
in the street. 

Beer bottles in chaotic patterns 
arc strewn with the garbage 
that grew as if cultivated. 

Onl\ Hocks of pigeons 
lake part in the harvest 
of desolation road. 

It is now the birds asylum. 




The [iSfe] Van is NOW spotting cars with. 
Wings Bumper Stickers & giving away^ 
$10092 each week plus hundreds 
of fabulous prizes! 

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BUMPER STICKERS AVAILABLE AT ALL PARTICIPATING 

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LISTEN TO WNGS FOR DETAILS 



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RINGS. ANY CONDITION. 
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INSTRUCTIONS 

If .in are interested in 
improving your technique and 
interpretation of the classical 
piano call Max Barnett. 105 
Amhearst Lane, Lake Worth. 
967-7006. 



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6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 22. 19>9 



Monday, October 22, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



Conservation of soil needed in PalmBeach County 



/ 




/ 



i*--- 






UF lawsuit 
Dismissed 



With a settlement between 
the United Faculty of PBJC 
and the administration 
secured. Judge Timothy 
Poulton declared the suit 
against the UF, the United 
Faculty of Florida, Kenneth 
Mcgili. and Harriet McCann 
has no practical application at 
(his lime. 

Based on the technicality of 
mootness, the contract agree- 
ment reached Oct. 2 that has 
cilice been ratified gave 
credence to the judge's 
,'„{ decision. However, further 
?$jg actions- can constitute a 

reassignment to Pouhon's 
chambers should another suit 
he filed in circuit court against 
l.lFF President Mcgili. 

As far as union activities on 
ampus. it is the contention of 
lie bench that violations must 
nc dealt with immediate 
disciplinary action by the 
administration. Under the 
;crms of the new contract, any 
UF participate 1 r'liing work- 
ing hours wojld ,"icur such 
scrutiny. 

In addition, the bench 
listened to, but did not rule on, 
arguments and evidence as to 
whether the colic _<.c\ District 
Board of Trustees had 
nsiitiilcd the suit properly. No. 
ruling was ma'.i--. on the 
matter. 



FREE BAND C 
CONCERT DAI 

Because of a con: 
iats of the free "a 
.".Qlleoe Cainrr .- 
' Concert Band Cor: - 
•rom Sunday to r.lo.v. 
.22 at 9 p.m In. itie PE 
j James Gross . : 
iwitl include Msr-r;-. 
':iv TschaikovSfv: -■ 
ibv Me/zan; ana .-:'.■;:■- 
■ King and I" l:v r ■ :•. 
i orchestral sec'»;r. -- : 

Among th6 s. ,.-. ^ ; 
'by the PBJC C -;>::' 
't:v Sv Prvvver.-.. 
' Marziaiti bv R ::')..': -' : 
[Scenes from "Tr^ ..■:. 
j Delia Joio; a it.:! Ser- ( :i 
Side Story" by Lf.ori; 
The orchestra and : 
of student anrt onim 
iwiih rehearsals '■■'_ ■- 
j.:>nce weekly at l 3 E. : ' . 
Members r, f r' r ■ 
'oilher enrolled t\i< <.''.: : 
/workshop credit 
fdemonsrra.o =~ -i- 



taoctars. Iswyt"' 

[accountants, retirees 
.'students among its members. 
I The Community Orchestra 



:hestra 

CHANGE 

:;! .^'-ss. the 

Orcrestra/ 
.li be changed 
'Huh: October 
Au^'rorium. 

:=.: COndUCtOT, 

';■■, mnhony #6 

!.? inn Allegro 

: ; n:;rn "The 

: "::0'.-rs in the 



(Cnrtcert Band have performed in joint 
{concert for several yesrs. and the 
[Monday. Oct. 22 concert is the first 
concert of this academic year. 




bv Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

Soil is not often thought of 
as a precious commodity. 
Whatever happens, there will 
always be more, right? Not so, 
according to Dr. Robert Tate. 

Dr. Tate is a soil 
microbiologist from the 
University of Florida, and he is 
presently stationed in the 
Glades. He recently visited 
PBJC science classes. 

According to Dr. Tate, Palm 



Beach County is one of the 
biggest agricultural counties 
in the entire United States, 
raking in over one half billion 
dollars per year. But such 
abundance may soon cease 
due to loss of soil . 

Palm Beach County has 
been experiencing soil 
problems since the early 
1900's. A measuring pole was 
inserted in the soil in 1929 
and now five more feet of the 
pole is visible. That equals 



1-1/2 inches of soil loss per 
year, which leaves the county 
'with approximately 20 years of 
soil left. 

Dr. Tate explained that the 
soil loss is due to lack of water 
in the soil. Therefore, crops 
which flourish in high water, 
such as rice, are currently 
being researched. The water 
needed to grow the rice would 
also enrich the soil. 

In many places, there is 
usable material beneath the 



soil, but not in Palm Beach 
County. According to Dr, 
Tate, beneath the soil lies a 
bed of unusable limestone, 
one of the hardest most solid 
materials known to man. This 
fact makes Dr. Tate's work all 
that much more important. 

Dr. Tate is one of 25 
professors now stationed in 
Belle Glade. This crew 
researches ecological 
problems in the Glades and 
develops projects for a 
healthier environment. 




Maserati Merak or 
Lamborghini Silhouette? 



Ifyo 
you prob 
StPauU 



u know... 
y know 

fori Beer. 



People who know the difference in 
fine things know the difference between 
imported beer and St. Pauli Girl, the 
superb imported German beer. 

"Girl" fanciers favor St. Pauli Girl 

with its delicious, full-Ixxiied flavor and 

sparkle. Many have tven discovered 

St. Pauli Girl Dark wist) its hearty and 

distinctive Geinian richness. 




Maserati. If its "Flying Buttress" rear-quarter treatment didn't tip you (Silhouette has air scoops') Ms Liberty should 
have. Factory Lamborghinis are no longer imported. Buffs have to spend small fortunes to make them "U.S. legal"! 



Beachcomber 



Even us older folks have dreams 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

Well, all of us so called "He 
men" have outgrown those 
boyish sports fantasies, 
haven't we? We no longer 
collect thousands of baseball 
cards. We don't go to the 
ballpark every Saturday with 
our fathers and stuff our faces 
with red hots and root for the 
old home team, and we no . 
longer have those old sports 
heroes. 

So who are we kidding? We 
might not collect baseball 
cards or go to the park, but we 
still idolize those athletes. 

When we go out and root for 
the Reggie Jacksons, Guy 
Lafleurs, Bill Waltons and the 
O.J. Simpsons, are we really 
rooting for them and their 
teams or are we looking at 
them through ourselves and 
wishing we were in their 
place? 

When Reggie hits one of 
those homers, can't you see 
yourself in those famous 
Yankee pinstripes, watching 



the ball sail over the fence, 
hearing the crowd roar and 
knowing that it is all for you! 

What purpose does sports 
really hold? Every youngster 
dreams of becoming a major 
leaguer, signing autographs, 
and getting that million dollar 
contract. Fans wish they could 
be on the field and leading 
their team to victory. Sports 
are just a way to keep those 
fantasies alive. 

How many times do you go 
down to the old schoolyard 
basketball courts and see the 
kids mimicking the moves of 
"Clyde" Frazier and Earl 
"The Pearl" Monroe? 

Being at a sporting event 
brings out the realism of a 
sport; television doesn't. 
Why would a man pay fifteen 
dollars a ticket to watch a 
game when he can sit at home 
and watch for free? 

Being at a sporting event in 
person makes one feel more in 
the game. Being so close to 
the Field, the fan can see 
himself as a player, coach and 



referee all in one. He feels that 
every decision he makes could 
determine the outcome of the 
game. 

When a team wins a 
championship, watch all the 
fans run onto the field. Why? 
To go out and pick up some 
souvenirs such as bases or 
pieces of turf. . They bring 
these momentos home to show 
off to their friends and say that 
they were also a part of the 
championship. 

What about the ever 
popular mascots that are seen 
around the leagues? These 
people are fulfilling their 
fantasies by being seen with 
these major league players 
and being able to perform in 
front of large crowds. 

How about the golfers who 
play once a week, but still 
daydream about sinking that 
twenty foot putt and winning 
the PGA Tournament. 

Astronauts, Presidents, 
athletes, every kid dreams of 
being one, but many men still 
dream too. 




v ^s>Loe.eT TrR-tAMs' 



Golf season is now in full swing 



Men disappointing 



The men's golf team continued their 
disappointing ways with an eighth 
place finish in the Dodger Pine 
Invitational, October 4-5, at Indian 
River CC, in Vero Beach. Only eleven 
teams competed. 

The Brevard "A" team captured the 
tournament, with their "B" team 
placing second. These two teams had 
scores well under par, thereby placing 
them well ahead of the other teams 
competing. 

In the individual competition, Dave 
Pesacov continued to shine with a fifth 
place finish. His two day total of 146 
was even par. 

According . to * coach Jim Simons, 



Dave is "the only real bright spot so 
far in this disappointing season." 

The only other bright spot in this 
tournament was the improvement of 
Eric Larsen. Eric shot an 84 the first 
day of the tournament, but brought his 
score up to a 74 the second day. 

Otherwise, the rest of the team never 
got on track. "We must get better play 
out of our third, fourth and fifth players 
if we are going to turn our season 
around." Simons added. 

The men have but one tournament 
left to play. On November 1-2. they 
will travel to Edison Community 
College in Fort Myers to play in the 
Cape Coral Invitational. • 



Lady Pacers skid 



The PBJC women's golf team also 
suffered through a frustrating week. 
They finished eleventh in the Lady 
Seminole Classic. October 8-10, at 
Florida State University in Tallahassee. 
A total of sixteen teams competed in 
this event. 

Coach Debbie Ruday attributed the 
team's bad showing to the fact that 
they were playing against major college 
competition and that the girls just did 
not play up to their usual standards. 
The University of Georgia won this 
event going away. 

In the individual area, Barbara 
Bunkowskv and Julie Kinch tied once 



again, but their score of 227 for three 
days was only good enough to make the 
top fifteen. 

The girls team also needs better 
production from their third, fourth and 
fifth positions if they are going to 
repeat their championship season of 
last year. 

Coach Ruday feels that "the girls 
will turn themselves around and will 
start playing up to their capabilities 
soon." 

The next tournament for the girls will 
be the Palm Beach Invitational at The 
President Country Club in Palm Beach, 
October 22. 23. 




intramural scores 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 



Pacer Basketball Coach Joe Ceravolo instructs his team which is practicing for their home opener 
against Florida College on November 15. 



by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

TheR.B. Boys, led by Ralph 
Orenu, beat the Beachcomber 
Bombers by the score of 33-24 
in intramural flag football 
competition. 

The R.B. Boys struck first as 
Orenu ran the opening kickoff 
back for a touchdown. The 
Bombers had to punt on then- 
first offensive series, but on 
defense. James Walker 
intercepted a pass and ran it 
back for a touchdown to tie the 
score. 

In the second quarter, Joe 
Simpson passed to Frank 
Sulkowski for a 12-6 lead. The 
Bombers came back on a trick 
play. Quarterback James 
Walker lateralled the ball to 
Rod Cook, who passed it«*» 
Ross Sanders for the score. 

Frank Ohay scored for the 
R.B. Bovs and the score stood 
at20-18"athalftime. 

The R.B. Boys pulled away 
in the second half, largely on 
the passing of Simpson and 
the running of Orenu. The 
Bombers tried once again to 
come from behind, but then- 
effort fell just short. 

The R.B. Boys improved 



their record to 3-0, while the 
Bcmbersfell to 1-2. 

In other action around the 
league, the Y-Bangers belted 
the Food Management 
Maulers 39-13. The victory 
raises the Y-Bangers record to 
3-0 while the Maulers sank to 
an unenviable 0-3. 

Tliis week the R.B. Boys 
and the Y-Bangers will hook 
up. The winner of this game 
could win the league 
championship. 

Intramural 
tournament 

The PBJC Intramural boai d 
will sponsor a racquetbal! 
tournament this week. It vwll 
be a double elimination 
tournament. Anyone 
interested in participating, 
please leave your name and 
phone number in the 
intramural office in the gym. 

A jogging club is being 
established in connection uith 
intramurals. So if you're 
looking to get back in shape, 
here's your big chance. Check 
with Ms. Weber in the 
Intramural office. 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 22, 1979 




BURGER 

KING 




w 



SERVING THE STUDENTS 




OF PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE " 

"With the Best DARN Burger and a Whole Lot More" 

° Multi Order Menu Program 

• Restaurant Tours 

• Free Drive Thru Cup Holders and Litter Bags 

• Olympic Training Center Calendars 

• Employment Opportunities 

• Free Gifts For Children 

• Drink Cooler Loans 

• Drive-Thru Service 

• Free Coffee For Senior Citizens 

A Special Offer To Students 

r 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 

i 




Buy one WHOPPER sandwich, 
get another WHOPPER free. 



BURGCR 
KING 



Please present this coupon 
before ordering Limit ono 
coupon per customer Voi 1 
where prohibited by law 

Offer good only at 

3796 Congress Avenue South, 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Offer expues December 31, 1979 



BURGER 

KING 



1 

I 
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I 




BURGER 

■■■"16 



16 i _ KIM 

-' Buy one Ham & Cheese sandwich, 
get another Ham & Cheese free. 

Please present this coupon 
before ordering Limit one 
coupon per customer Void 
where prohibited by law 



I 
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o&ue South, 




or nnryri Qp 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Offer expires December 31, 1979. 



BURGER 

KING 





Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 6 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Monday, October 29, 1979 



Member o; th 

associaiei 
couecian 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Senators debate policy 



by Michele Kurteff 
Staff Writer 

Wording, insufficient detail 
and shortage of clauses 
brought disagreement and 
debate between members of 
the SGA last Wednesday. The 
dlssention resulted in the 
'tabling of the issue. 

"We want students backing 
us on this. They are welcome 
at all meetings," asserted 
Senator Lisa Lautiainer. 

After a resolution is 
accepted by the senators, it 
must then go to the college 
Board of Trustees (BOT) for 
review and final approval. 

With the class withdrawal 
deadline today, hopes for an 
official change can not be 
expected. Policy changes 



would not go into effect until 
next semester. 

"We want students 
backing us on this. 
They are welcome 
at all meetings." 

In other action, the senators 
discussed plans to refuibish 
the game room. A committee 
was set up to investigate the 
possibilities of obtaining 
carpet and various pieces of 
furniture. "We would like to 
make the room a comfortable 
study area. We want to liven it 
up," proclaimed Chairman 
Lautiainer. 

Last minute preparations 



Heart screening 

Students, staff and faculty members of PBJC have the 
opportunity to participate in a Heart Risk Screening program 
offered in cooperation with the Heart Association of Palm Beach 
County. 

Testing takes place in the SAC lounge Tuesdays through 
Thursdays from 8:30 a.m. until noon. Appointments should be 
**iade in person at the Health Clinic with Mrs. Mary Cannon, 
R.-N. or Mrs. Gladys Anderson, secretary. 

Participants are asked not to eat or drink anything (except 
water) after 8:00 p.m. on the day prior to testing. All 
*riedications should be taken as usual. 

"The heart screening will last as long as we have enough 
People interested in being tested," stated Mrs. Marge Adams, 
Program Director for the American Heart Association (AHA) in 
£*alm Beach County. "So far, we have had a good student 
turn-out." 

"We are getting a cross section of people. Many of these 
People don't get regular physicals. We discover heart problems 
^Jxat participants weren't aware they had," commented Mrs. 
Elinor Peters, R.N. of the Visiting Nurses Association. 

Since 1972, the local Heart Association has screened 
[^proximately 14,000 persons. The screening has since 
^.anched out to many industries and institutions. 

"The reasons behind the screening is to discover conditions 
l^hich may result in stroke or heart attack, such as overweight, 
^*3ih blood pressure, excessive blood cholesterol or fats, 
5r *ioking, family history of heart disease or diabetes, and lack of 
2>c ercise. 

Participants will be asked to give a short health history, have 
*»eir weight and height recorded, as well as submit to blood 
e sts, an EKG and a check of blood pressure. 

"Xhe results of the test are strictly confidential and are mailed 
° the participants. Project reports will give statistics only. 

A family physician should be contacted if participants suspect 
informalities of any kind. Physician referrals can be given by 
p 1 ^ Palm Beach Medical Society, if needed. 



were completed for those 
students who attended the 
Florida Junior College Student 
Government Association 
(FJCSGA) conference in 
Tampa this past weekend. 

Students present at the 
conference were Senators Guy 
Bair, Lisa Bennett, Bev 
Boltosto, Mauiice Ergueta, 
Winston Walker, Colleen 
Walsh and officers Polly 
Young and Robert Cobb. 

The highlights of the 
convention, according to Dean 
Robert Moss, Vice President 
of Student Affairs, included 
the elections of state SGA 
officers and action that was 
brought before the legislature. 

President Young distributed 
attendance requirement 
surveys to other junior college 
SGA presidents. The surveys 
will be used as references for 
further PBJC SGA meetings. 




PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 

SGA senator Winston Walker points out discrepencies in attendance 
policy resolution. 



Complex inquiry-BOT 



With two of its members 
absent, the Palm Beach Junior 
College District Board of 
Trustees met for the second 
time in regular session Oct. 
24. 

Despite the vacant seats of 
Vice Chairman George 
Michael and Susann Anstead, 
the agenda went routinely. 

Barbara Matthews, of the 
Social Science Dept., opened 
the activities of the meeting 
with a presentation on the 
resolution designating Nov. 3 
and 5 as PBJC International 
Year of the Child Observance 
Days. 

Mrs. Matthews, speaking 
on behalf of the Early 
Learning Center, clarified the 
dates to ensure participation 
on the campus, and the 
resolution was swiftly 
approved. 

The next item on the agenda, 
however, raised legal 
questions. A study group 
established by the BOT to look 



into the feasibility of an hotel 
and apartment complex at the 
college has, according to 
trustee Mrs, Frances Hand, 
encountered the snags of 
judicial jargon. 

"We have three areas to 
research," added James 
Adams, PBJC attorney, citing 
statewide, local and zoning 
complexities. 



The Board hopes some of the 
problems will be resolved by 
the next meeting. 

The last issues on the 
agenda, adopting the State of 
Florida's Resolution to 
support the concept of Global 
Education, approving person- 
nel items, and finalizing the 
bid on the printing of the 
college catalogue, were all 
accepted without disfavor. 



Career Day nears 



Preparations are underway 
for the 16th annual College 
and Career Day to be held in 
the Palm Beach Junior College 
gym Thursday, Nov. 8 from 9 
a.m. to 1 p.m., according to 
Gwen Ferguson, PBJC 
counselor, coordinator. 

The event is held annually 
in cooperation with the Palm 
Beach Personnel and 
Guidance Association headed 
by Kim St. Bernard, counselor 



at Westward Elementary 
School. 

Junior and senior high 
school students and their 
parents from both public and 
private schools in Palm Beach 
county have been invited. 

More than 80 representta- 
tives of educational institu- 
tions, business, industry and 
the military, have already 
signified they will attend, 
Miss Ferguson said. 



Deaf no longer "dumb" with teletypwriter 



BurqeiKinq-Req US Pal Oil W> Burger King Corporf 




To some, a conversation over the 
phone between Dr. Edward M. Eissey, 
president at PBJC, and Dan Mica, U.S. 
Congressman in Washington, would 
probably entail political chatter. But for 
those impaired with the loss of hearing, 
it means the beginning of an 
opportunity on campus to "speak" 
with others as a result of two recently 
donated teletypewriter (TTY) 
machines. 

Last Thursday afternoon. President 
Eissey demonstrated the unique 
devices. Similar to a keyboard hooked 
up to a telephone, the TTY relayed 
salutations across the video screen 
1000 miles apart. 

Transmitted Mica, "My warmest 
regards to all present. I commend 
PBJC and the leaders of the community 
in this effort. It is said that people who 
love people are the happiest people in 



the world, and you are people who 
help, and that makes you the luckiest 
people in the world." 

For the approximately 22 deaf at the 
college, the demonstration initiates a 
new understanding that being ' ' dumb ' ' 
no longer exists with the stereotyped 
handicap. 

John Townsend, a coordinator of 
Continuing Education, said that one 
machine would be placed permanently 
in the Registrar's Office, and the other 
will be portable, so that it may be 
moved from place to place on the 
campus. 

The TTY, which has a visual display 
developed by telephone engineers, was 
donated by the Lantana Lions Club last 
month. The other teletypewriter, given 
by the Telephone Company Pioneers, 
types out the messages similarly, but 
on paper. 



Monday, October 29, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 29, 1979 



f Editorial j 

Pornography - Peddling Prof it$ 



PBJC radio station struggles to remain on the air 



To the schoolboy, it excites curiosity. 
To the adolescent, it impassions the 
benefits of puberty. To the ancient 
Greeks, it meant the "writing of 
whores." It is pornography, and 
although Aristotle and the kid-next- 
door might have approached the 
subject differently, it holds a tense line 
over law, followers, and money. In 
other words, adult entertainment 
builds blatant big business. 

Ironically, pornography finds a 
comfort in society established with laws 
for the good as a whole. The First 
Amendment guarantees our freedoms 
of speech and press. The Fourth 
Amendment prohibits illegal search 
and seizure. Yet based on these such 
rights held so virtuous, the financial 
rewards generally outweigh the risks, 
specifically thanks to decisions made 
by our Supreme Court. 

In 1957, for example, the landmark 
Roth decision drew out the distinction 
between "sexual" and "obscene" 
materials, declaring what was sexual 
was not necessarily obscene. In 1966, 
the Court further defined obscenity as 
it pertained to porn: 

1. It had to appeal to prurient 
interests. 

2. It had to affront community 
standards in sexual candor. 

3. It had to be without utterly 
redeeming social value. 

Obviously, the technicalities of the 
highest bench thrived on ambiguity, 
and it wasn't until 1973 that a ruling 
totally based obscenity's definition 
on the standards of a community. 
Perhaps it was a federal cop-out, but 
the scene was set for businessmen who 
knew the value of blue. 

Of course, our communities across 
the nation aren't made up of harmful 
deviates and perverts dressed in 
raincoats. But since the sexual 
revolution of the '60's, our attitudes 
have changed in the acceptance of what 
previously was considered as 



"disgusting". Today, 30 percent of all 
newstand sales come from periodicals 
that onlv 20 years ago might not 
lawfully had been there. 

"In the first years after 1969, there 
was a pent up need which could be 
satisfied by pornography," suggested 
Leo Mads'en, the most successful 
pornbroker in Denmark. "Now this 
need has been satisfied." 

Indeed, according to Forbes 
magazine, the ten leading "skin 
mags", such as Hustler, Playboy and 
Penthouse, maintained in 1978 a 



monthly circulation of 16 million, 
generating close to S475 million. That 
same year, adult theaters seated two 
million viewers each week at an 
average ticket price of $3.50. 

With approximately 780 porn houses 
nationwide, a S365 million gross easily 
mounted. Neither hail, nor sleet or 
snow stopped smut either. A post office 
survey conducted in 1970 revealed 50 
million adult advertisements were 
being pumped through the mail 
annually. 

The facts above are just part of the 




WPBC, the campus radio 
st 0tion, currently plans to 
f-,egin broadcasting this week 
jiving overcome the set backs 
jj-i their schedule caused by a 
goldmine. In a study last year, tls * * mysterious act of 

estimated that Americans speni!v£ lIldaIisrn " tliat occured 
billion on hard-core erotica, during the spring break. 
California Department of Ju> «. A -,- ,, iU x x . 
believes the porno pull to be aiw Traditionally the station 
billion. However, this figure o»< resumes operations by 
somewhat inaccurate. October according to Georgia 

"Two or three times that is, iint V^wk. station Manager, and 
it," said one West Coast police of *** wa f s '" 8£? d , ord i er at * e 
a veteran of many anti-porn drives e«? d °\ the Winter term, but 

when I opened that station to 
Moreover, the assets obtained t.Start get ting things in order I 

products that make up such remaiL^".^ that th <f wm ; s to u th <: 
figures are just as astonishing > utslde so " n , d svstem had 
most popular, for instance, is J* 3 ,?" severe °• 
automaticpeepshow.With 25c« JP e ™ nd , allsm „ went u "' 
seconds of filmed sex is pra ; t iOticed by the college as the 
inside a private booth. Incied faCil ° . sta t lon »s not in 
Parade magazine discovered t hal>P eratl01 \ T dunn 8 J the S P™8 
peep-show operation raided ; erms. No students have 
fiscated records yielding Stress .to the station during 
accounted in one day - in qu£ at Um % an< * according to 
a j one 'anipus Security, there is no 

iventory record showing that 

v x , ... .. ... tudents with authorized 

X-rated publications with naiii« ccess fai)ed tQ . ft 

Blockbusters , Hot ^«<"J eys to the station door at the 
and Ripe Tomato cost 50 m^ it dosed 
make and sell from five to ten go 

The eight millimeter 15 minute SL- , . ms Matthews (WPBC 
formation observed at many . ft advj } wa / 
party, wholesales for three ( dolj» 4rJn J that time and theoreti y 
retails anywhere between $10-$^,, ft fc an(J c 

any productive .business, mo.K curi has £ k „ £- d 



being made. 



If the advocation is "doing your Bi 
then is adult entertaining 
ite business providing a gtx 
service, as learned for the basis o 



>t>ert Moss, Acting Vice- 
resident of Student affairs. 



thing", then is adult entertainingly, somehow, someone 
■■ ■- -id the keys legitimately 



^plicated. 



"It looks like spite, 
vindictivencss," he continued. 
"I'm completely at a loss." 

Nothing inside the station 
was disturbed or stolen except 
the broadcasting wires. 

"We're looking ahead," 
stated Matthews, "trying to 
recruit new people and get this 
thing rolling instead of 
worrying about what has 
happened." 

The station has suffered 
other problems recently and of 
main concern to Wink is 
WPBC's budget allocation of 
$200 for the 1979-80 school 
year. "We suffered a budget 
cut of $1400 from last year, 
which means we're going to 
have trouble just buying 
equipment and music to get us 
up to date and we can no 
longer afford staff 

honorariums." 

"I'm not doing this job for 
the money, but the manager 
should be compensated just as 
any other position in campus 
organizations," said Nancy 
Luckasavage, who is training 
to be manager in the Winter. 
"We're looking for help from 
theSGA," 

Included in WPBC's plans 
are interviews, news, weather, 
information, era music and 
sports, along with the 
traditional programming of 
rock, jazz, and other music. 

"The station is not a toy, it's 
to be used to introduce 
students to different kinds of 




music and as a learning tool," 
said Wink. 

According to Moss, "every- 
one goes into this with big 
expectations," and he 
recommended the allocation 
be cut when he noticed that 



"performance and operations 
began rapidly deteriorating 
during the course of the year. 
There were some good 
workers there, but overall, it 
had deteriorated." 

WPBC is located inside the 



career center at the north end 
of the SAC lounge. Anyone 
interested in working on the 
staff can contact Georgia Wink 
or Nancy Luckasavage in the 
station after today. 



economic principles? Or if we are 'im^h,^^,^^,^^, 
brother's keeper", is what exiaM ECELEBRATETHECH1LD , 
triple X-rated threat that m. 



everyone hypocrites when we spe< 
terms of justice, character, anAwt^gF 
Whether it is beneficial or daroagi^S" 
a keen professional concern. Howf ^M 
names like Larry Flynt, Linda Love! A* H 
and John Holmes will pass long U 



,YEA* 



the moral issue is resolved. 



** 




VJ 



(Letters) 



Dear editor: 

The Democratic caucus on Saturday, Oct. 13, proved that 
unless you are connected with a well organized group, you have 
no chance to be selected as a delegate. Not one independent, 
uncommitted delegate was selected. 

What was evident was that each fraction had a slate of their 
own candidates and were not interested in anything but pushing 
their slates through. 

The faction with the most voters elected the most delegates. It 
was not a question of quality but of quantity. 

This present method is discriminatory. It needs a face lift. 

The Republican caucus gave everyone a chance. They put all 
the names in a drum and then picked out the required amount. 

This method gave the uncommitted, independent delegate a 
chance to be selectd to represent his party at the State 
Convention in Orlando in November. 

, . . . Milt Bernstein 



Early registration may be completed according to dates determined by the student's ! 
accumulated hours which includes hours of current enrollment. 






FREE 
ADMISSION 



Palm Batch County CommittM 

for 

International Year of th« Chilli 

in cooperation with 

Palm B«ch Junior Colloga 

CENTER FOR EARLY LEARNING 

Invites You 

to 

Two Workshops in Honor of Children 

Saturday, November 3, 1979 

Food Service Building at PBJC 

9:00- 11:00 am 

ELLA JENKINS 

I Renowned children's vocal 1st and composer 
"Experiencing Music With Children" 

1:00- 3:00 p.m 



DR. MARILYN SEGAL 

Early childhood specialist. Nova University 

in a livi demonstration of Infant Stimulation Techniques 

PLUS, 

10:00 a.m. toDuik 

Children's Festival 

John Pnnce Park 

BOOTHS ENTERTAINMENT REFRESHMENTS 

Ella Jenkins 

Ronald MacDonald 

Children!' Choruses 

Drama Groups 

OBncins Classes 

Display of Arts and Crafts 

Hobbies, Collections, Science Projects, 

MUCH MORE! 



November 1 (TH) Graduates (May, 1980) 
November 2 (F) 50 Hrs. or More 
November 5 (M) 37 Hrs. or More 
November 6 (T) 23 Hrs. or More 
November 7 (W) 16 Hrs. or More 



November 9 (F) 14 Hrs. or More 
November 13 (T) 12 Hrs. or More " 
November 14 (W) 9 Hrs. or More 
November 15 (TH) 5 Hrs. or More 
November 16 (F) Any enrolled student. 



PLUS - Monday, Nov. 5, Children from the Early Learning Center (Ages 2 1 / 2 -6) will perform 
a choral presentation on the SAC patio at 1 1 :30 a.m. 



No Registration: 
November 8 - Career Day (Gym) 
November 12 - Veterans Day Holiday 



Accumulated hours Listings are posted near AD-1 and in the Career Information Center (It 
SAC). 



/36 



TH 






W H0 Afte yxj 

von n e, fad- 



a S 



' »" »■ H I I ■ ■ |. J 



\X 









D 



o 
.e^i 



less expensive these days. And 
j*» it's becoming more and more nec- 
f^*v to have advanced schooling if 

Beachcomber^:™ 1 mMdnd,>i 

. &, the Aii* Force offers some 
t **e best educations in the world. 
!? Community College of the Air 
g*§je teaches courses in over w 
realty ai-eas. Coupled with, our 
Editor in Chief Kevin Bair i^lartechnical training, it combines 

Business Manager Michael ChumnAcJ^.^ ^ nca ^ on with practical 

Contributing Editor Ceiia Vock P^ence. And it's absolutely free. 

l hoto E c d j. tQr o'L Bran rLi< r, lie Air Force considers you a 

SportsEd,tor Rodney Cook b % ^ mtJon ^ resource . And it 

f^j^,«oo fViot tVie mrirp rrainino* 



SOME COLLEGE EDUCATIONS 

COST AS MUCH AS $40,000. 

LET US PICK UP THE TAB. 

Advanced education isn't getting become. Whether you stay with us 



Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



The Beachcomber is published weeklv linm our editorial offices 
Student Publications Building at' Palm Beach Junior College OBini*"- 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and >" 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be sianed bv the aulhf' 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 pm on Wednaaft 
and are subject to c6ndensation 



i training 
; you 



" .^feiizes that the more tn 
*r- *>ave the more valuable 

Hir force... A Greet Way of Life 



or return to a civilian career 

That's why we're willing to spend 
as much as $40,000 on your education. 

That's why we offer technical train- 
ing in over 1 40 career-oriented fields. • 

And that's why we'll even pay 
you a salary while we're sending you 
to school. 

After all, we think your future 
is worth at least $40,000. Don't you? 

Get in touch with your local Air 
Force representative soon. He's here 
to help you get started 

Sergeant Bill Geeslin 
3030 South Dixie Highway 
West Palm Beach, Florida 33403 
(305) 833-5133 



North Campus 
News 

by Robin Aurelius 
Staff Writer 

Alpha Gamma Sigma, the North Campus chapter of Phi Theta 
Kappa, initiated twenty-one students at a ceremony held on 
September 23. 

The honor fraternity from PBJC-North gave the initiation at 
the North Palm Beach Public Library in North Palm Beach where 
Dr, Edward Eissey was a speaker. Joining Dr. Eissey on the 
podium were Dr. Ottis Smith, Dean of Instruction and Student 
Personnel at the north Campus; Joan Holloway, Business 
instructor and faculty sponsor of Phi Beta Lambda (the Business 
Club) at North Campus; and Francis Barton, faculty sponsor of 
Phi Theta Kappa and Mathematics instructor at PBJC North. 

The officers sworn in at the ceremony were: President - Jerry 
Self, Secretary - Ronald Kohl, Joanne Tillman - Treasurer, 
Publicity Chairman - Lee Johnson, and Wayne Bush - 
Vice-President, who served as the master of ceremonies. 

Fifteen new members were also initiated. They were: Enrico 
Bressan, Margaret Bauer, Valerie Cadmus, Rose Carter, Ray 
Cherhoniak, Julieann Dow, Cheryl Hughes, Stephanie 
Kirkpatrkk, Linda Laing, and Patricia Meagher. 



Earn $250.00 a week part-time 

correcting contest entry forms. 

No experience necessary. 

Write P.O. Box 3012 
Daytona Beach, Fl 32018 



ROOMMATE WANTED 

Chillemi Apts. $100 per month 

Located at the corner of Lake Worth Road and 

Congress Avenue. Come by Apt. 18 evenings or 

CALL 586-7930 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 29, 1979 



Monday, October 29, 1979 BEACHCOMBER ■ 5 




Blondie's "Eat To The Beat 
Lacking their original flavo 



Winter wear for Florida causes wonderment 



PHOTO BY GARY D. MANNING.SR 



It wasn't too long ago when 
people were afraid of Blondie. 
Who are these people? 
Nobody seemed to know. Well, 
when "Heart of Glass", as 
disco sounding as it was, made 
everyone listen the mystery 
puzzle was solved. "Those 
people" they were seeing in 
pre-arrival publicity photos 
were actually a band and not a 
bunch of thugs. Moreover, a 
band that could fuse Heavy 
Metal, Pop, and Disco with 
New Wave. 

Yes, "Parallel Lines" was 
an album that generally was 
well received by the critics. 
And yes, it did succeed in 
making New Wave more 
popular, but it presented itself 
as being just a little too cute 
for its own good. On that 
album they succeeded in 
performing their musical 
combinations well but they 
also tried to make several of 
those songs sound as 
commercial as possible-which 
was a mistake. 



It undermined the 
refreshing New Wave concept 
of the album. Now the girl 
with high heels and her 
entourage of five is back with 
another one, "Eat to the 
Beat". Like "Parallel Lines" 
it is successful in carrying over 
it's musical combinations 
however, there are dangei' 
signs. 

Deborah Harry's a star now, 
and that's all good and fine 
but after several listenings of 
this album there are obvious 
indications that the blonde 
miss now knows who she is. 

The first side of this album 
is a barrage of New Wave 
sounds, agressive guitar work 
coupled with a hard driving 
rapid beat. Side two possesses 
those previously mentioned 
danger signs. It begins with 
"Die Young, Stay Pretty". 
Great song but it's reggae and 
not in the least New Wave at 
all. 



While two other songs 
side two, "Slow Motion" i 
"Living m the Real Wori 
are New Wave in tl 
structure.the remaining sf 
digress from that structure 

Blondie claims that it's 
New Wave band. If tk 
genuinely the case t 1 
Deborah Harry and 1 
co-songwriter/boyfriend 
Stein are going off on binf 
Perhaps the time this b. 
spends epxerimentmg sh» 
be devoted to perfecting: 
sound that they originallj 
out to develop and m 
popular in this country a ! 
years ago. 

"Eat to the Beat" is re 
bad album. It's perforr 
beautifully. The danger lip 
the fact that Blondie could t 
up like some of the other g- 
bands that have t 
introduced something r 
either dissolved and nial 
solo albums that don't se* 
on the teen-age so 
card-the top 40 charts. 



PBJC Players present award winner "The Shadow Box 



bj Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College Players will present 
"The Shadow Box" in the 
PBJC Auditorium November 
9-11 and 16-18 The pro- 
duction will be the fust of the 
season, and all shows will 
begin at 8:14 p.m. 

Matinee performances will 
be piesented Sundays, 
November 11 and 18at 2 p.m., 
according to Frank Leahy, 
faculty director. 

The play deals with a very 
serious and emotional subject 
- tetminal cancer. Author 
Michael Cristofer chose this 
subject after learning that two 
of his close friends had 
terminal illnesses. 

Elizabeth Kubler - Ross' 
book "On Death and Dying" 
was published about thistime, 
and Cristofer reports in a 
newspaper story, "When I 
read her book the whole 
experience came together for 
me." 

Dr. Kubler-Ross reports 

that people pass through five 

stages when dying: denial and 

isolation, anger, bargaining, 

"pression, and acceptance, 

' Cristofer confirmed these 
nations with his own 
with doctors and terminal 
its. 

n thinking about my 
ii lends impending deaths, it 
occured to me that everyone 
alive is terminal, and thats a 
funny sort of situation, 



especially since it's so carefully 
avoided, " says Cristofer. 

He also pointed out that 
theie was a substantial 
difference between people 
aware of their own mortality 
and those who were not. "If 
your life's on the line, it 
certainly affects your relation- 
ships with others," he says. 

The Shadow Box involves 
three terminal cancer patients, 
each living in separate 
cottages on the grounds of a 
hospital. Each is seen being 
visted by or living with their 
loved ones, and the only 
connection between the three 
cottages and their inhabitants 
is an interviewer (played by 
Gary Williams). 

In cottage one, the patient is 
Joe (Darin dePeahul), a 
middle-aged construction 
worker who is beginning to 
accept his illness. His wife 
Maggie (Gayle Davis) hasn't 
yet quite adjusted and his son 
Steve (Gary Messick) has not 
yet learned of his father's 
condition. 

In cottage two, the patient is 
Brian (Jim Lewis), a bisexual 
writer. He is a very smart man 
who is quite aware of what is 
happening and has come to 
grips with it. Mark (Michael 
Coppola) is living with Brian, 
but is still easily shaken by the 
mention and idea of Brians 
illness. Beverly (Terri Byers) 
is brians ex-wife, who is 
visiting and sometimes 
making a mockery of the 
situation. 



In cottage three, the patient 
is Felicity (Jessie Allen), a 
bold, elderly woman who still 
has quite a sense of humor. 
Agnes (Mary Peak) is her 
daughter, who is keeping a 
secret from Felicity that may 
be what is keeping her alive. 

The play is being directed by 
Frank Leahy, with assistance 
from student directors John 
Fayssoux, Robert Bradshavv, 
and Gwen Jones. The set is 
being designed and construct- 
ed under the supervision of 
Arthur Musto and Gary 
Williams. 

"The Shadow Box" was 
originally called "News From 
The City Of Hope", after the 
hospital which had established 
a program which is the basis 
for actions in the play . 

The eventual title was 
suggested when a niece of a 
friend of Mr. Cristofer's came 
home from school with a 
shadow box she had made. ' 'It 
seemed like an appropriate 
title", he says, "because a 
shadow box delineates a tiny 
scene and throws light on it so 
you can see it more clearly." 

He also liked the idea of 
shadow boxing, fighting an 
unseen enemy. 

"The Shadow Box" was 
quite a hit with critics, for it 
won both the Pulitzer Prize 
and Tony Award in 1977 - a 
feat which only nine previous 
plays have accomplished. 

The play deals with serious 
subject matter, so mature 
audiences are recommended, 



advised Leahy. He added only For information at 

one more comment - "Come advance tickets, please 
See it!" 965-9000, ext. 275. 




PHOTO BY WILLIAM BfW 




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by Ross Sanders 
Staff Writer 

Being from New Jersey, I 
was definitely used to those 
cold northern winters. I was 
always ready with my boots, 
mittens, wool hat and my 
snorkel jacket like a sheriff is 
ready with his gun to fight off 
that desperado. 

After hearing that my family 
was to move to sunny Florida, 
expecting nothing but warm 
and sunny weather, I quickly 
disposed of all of my winter 
clothes, and went out to 
overstock in both tee-shirts 
and shorts. Our planned date 
for moving to Florida was 
November 22nd, and I 
couldn't wait to hit the 
sunshine. 

Arriving on a typical sunny 
day, and later settling into our 
new home, I decided to check 
out the stores in beautiful 
Downtown Delray Beach. Well, 
I couldn't believe it! I figured 



it must of been the store "that I 
was in; that being, good old 
K-Mart. It wasn't. As I visited 
stores such as Burdines and 
Jordan Marsh, I saw the same 
things for sale as I did in 
K-Mart. Now I always thought 
thai Florida is supposed to be 
warm during the Winter. How 
else could people come back 
from Florida during Christmas 
vacation looking so tan? 

What surprised me so much 
was how those stores could 
sell winter clothes. I figured 
that the stores were just 
wasting their time and money 
selling the heavy clothing. 
Who in their right mind would 
buy winter clothes in the 
"Sunshine State"? Well, the 
people did! When it got down 
to that "freezing" temp- 
erature of sixty degrees, they 
all came out with their heavy 
clothing. 

I started to feel paranoid 
when still wearing my ever 



present tee-shirts. 1 remained 
very warm knowing that the 
sixty degrees we had was sixty 
degrees more than I would of 
had if I was back in New 
Jersey. 

What was wrong with these 
people? Was it that they lived 
too close to water, and they, 
like the fish, became thin 
blooded? Was it that they 
were just too used to the 90 
degree weather and anything 
below that was time for them 
to heat their home? 

It still remains quite strange 
to me. Looking in the stores 
again this year, I notice still 
the same happening. One 
thing that bothers me more 
than anything is that the same 
people that are so cold at sixty 
degrees in Florida, are the 
same ones who used to go 
jacketless when it was sixty 
degrees back in their old 
states of New York and New 
Jersey. 




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poetry 



poetry 



Bullet through the brain.. . 
Yes, they always thought you were insane. 
Why should you do it. . . For them. . . 
They will be happy.. . 
Yet... You'll never be back again... 
To feel the shame... 
The tears. . .Or the depression. . . 
Of not being the same. ..As all... 
The ' ' normal" people. . . 
But how do they know? 
You had to do it for his sake. . . 
He had to go. . .Away from here. . . 
Tobe free.. .In another atmosphere... 
So his mind could be alone... 
To fly in wondrous peace. . . 
Tobe dead... 

He wanted it just that way. . . 
Oh God, are you home today? 
I might stop in to visit you. . . 
For I could be passing through. . . 
On my way. . . 
to live in Hell... 
A thunderous crack. . . 
As unreal pain explodes... 
Like a meteor from outer space. . . 
Sheering the cranium's outer core... 
Screaming. . .Through my brain. . . 
And out the other side again. . . 
Limp hands drop the gun. . . 
Black shining steel . . .With creamy red. . . 
Comforted, twisted... Eyes and arms... 
As the wares of crimson tide... 
Splash your drowning face. . . 
On their way to dripping down. . . 
To... 

The clean, white pavement below... 
Where my brain refused to go. . . 
But covered the wall . . . Behind me . . . 
With glistening, star like pieces... 
In infinitely splattered places... 
Serene feelings... 
No one can bother me now. . . 
The bullet got my brain. . . 
No... They'll never find me... 
Not now... 
Not ever... Again. 

NNetzger79 




6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 29, 1979 



Two career-minded students earn scholarships 



Monday, October 29, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




Robert Cobb 



by John Eades 
Staff Writer 

Robert Cobb, a PBJC 
sophomore, received a S250 
scholarship from the Palm 
Beach County Hotel 
Association's Frank Williams 
Memorial Scholarship Fund at 
an awards luncheon at the 
Breakers Hotel on October 
9th. 

Cobb, 19, majoring in 
Hotel-Motel Restaurant 
Administration was "over- 
whelmed with joy" as he 
received the news of the 
scholarship. 

Besides being Vice-President 
of the Student Government 
Association. Cobb maintains a 
3.48 grade point average while 



attending classes at JC and 
going to work in a busy local 
area restaurant. Having 
moved down here without his 
family, Cobb was very relieved 
to obtain financial assistance 
for his education. 

Vivienne Rae, who classifies 
herself as ' 'over 25 but still not 
middle aged," is the recent 
winner of the Kelly Services 
Second Career Scholarship, 

"Other women can use me 
as an example," she pro- 
claims, referring to her 
personal philosophy, "you're 
never to old to start something 
new." s 

Mrs. Rae maintains a 3.5 
grade point average, majoring 
in business. Her goals are to 



~ o- —V ... -~o, ..w, a . , ici guais are to 

Cockrell aiding disabled af PBJC 

Kathleen Cockrell, a re- p™,™,^- ..„: ._ ' **** V- 



begin a career in some sort of 
business operation where she 
can employ her skills and 
education to the job. This is 
what the Kelly Services 
Second Career Scholarship is 
designed for. 

Rae is a participant in 
community affairs, being 
everything from a Brownie 
Scout leader to a Little League 
Baseball team mother. 

She had been out of school 
for 30 years and had to take a 
GED test before starting 
classes at JC. 

"I thought I would have to 
start in kindergarden," she 
said. "I appreciate getting the 
scholarship, and I look forward 
to putting my knowledge to 
work." 



Kathleen Cockrell, a re- 
cently hired JC employee 
involved in the Cooperative 
Education Program, is assist- 
ing students with disabilities. 

Also, a course in 
Employability Skills will be 
approved for next term, and 
she will serve as the instructor 
for this course. 

As a job development 
specialist for disabled 
students, she is counseling 
their special needs, and she is 
primarily investigating their 
physical and professional 
abilities, rather than dis- 
abilities. From there, she will 
try to match up their abilities 
with an appropriate job. This 
is where the Cooperative 
Education Program comes in. 

"CO-OP ED gives students, 
as well as disabled students, 
whether physical, learning, or 



economic, a unique oppor- 
tunity to explore career 
possibilities otherwise thought 
to be impossible," she 
comments. 

"It can excellerate the 
progression of the minority 
that are disabled in the 
mainstream of business, 
industry, and other 
professions." 

Kathleen, also wishes to 
meet with employers in the 
open field and convince them 
that their on the job 
performance is just as 
productive as any other 
person's performance. She 
strongly believes, "That once 
students with disabilities are 
given an opportunity, they are 
eager to use it in order to 
prove themselves." 



THIS ADVERTISEMENT 
PAID FOR BY P.B.J C. 



"The co-op program allows 
employers to take a 'real look' 
at how a person with a 
disability functions within 
their job," she points out. 

A course in Employability 
Skills, also headed by Mrs. 
Cockrell, will be approved for 
next term. This course is part 
of the co-op program 
curriculum. 

The course will relate to job 
search, successfully holding 
the job, and what employee 
homework should be done. It 
will cover such skills as, 
writing a resume correctly, 
Jetters of applications, proper 
conduct at interviews, on the 
job human relations, and 
career goals and objectives. 

Prior to her job at PBJC, 
Mrs. Cockrell worked with 
disabled students and taught 
three years of high school. 




ureiU American 




TAKE THE 
PLEDGE 



On November 15 you can take the pledge! The Greal 

American Smokeout pledge. Quit smoking (or help a friend 

quit) for one day, November 15. Hundreds of thousands 

of Americans will join us. How about you? Just cut oil 

the official pledge card, sign it, and carry it with you . . . 

you're on your way to one Great American Smokeout dayl 

Pledge- "I do solemnly swear to give 

up smoking or help a friend give up 

smoking for the Great American 

Smokeout, November 15 I promise 

not to smoke for 24 hours (and maybe 

longer), or to help a friend quit.',' 

American Cancer Society! 




' L — ■■■■!. . II— ■ ■ ■ » * 




FAITH 
SUPPORTS 
OUR 
PRESIDENT 




When "Chip" Carter, our 
President's son, was on 
campus, Friday, Oct. 12, he 
confirmed his father's faith as 
a supporting part of decision- 
making. 

Palm Beach Junior College 
students openly challenged 
"Chip" Carter about many 
issues in his father's political 
life. All questions were 
handled forthrightiy and in a 
stance of integrity. 

Finally, a student asked 



AMERICA /S SOUL RESPONDS 
TO THE POPE v "**' 

enSrnX fo^ffin ^& J^f Stam re "^ US b *f ' miIlions of ° ur P~P»e displayed 
cW^K SS^PtoKtwSS^ "J confetti - la , den st ,^ ts °^ or Ameri «" 
First Citizen of the™ an ' ' med ° Ut e " massef °™glinipsea n d a touch of the 

*4^«*^^^J&^ orchestratio,, em P hasiz — - - 
^z:^i^zszz^^t has indeed expressed the ** **- °< 

celXtedtoS^S Tl " eed ' *** and "^ str <" a spontaneously, wholeheartedly 

heaTdS 

"Let us ^^^^STyJS^Sfi " ^ "*" " $ * ^ * be h °* •" 

^^ 

Cot^X^^^ American Jewish 

^omVOppntspe^^^JhS^l^t^ U "'* ed , Sfa .t es °" Yom Kippur. "On 
what John Paul fihw made the f mSnTent^ hi™ dmg ^ f *? e f ?f ly of ma ? kind ' and that is 
the Pope's visit." daetne emDodI ment of his papacy. The Jewish community has a stake in 

[Sequel: "Human Rights Guaranteed" next issue] 

on his 
which 



"Chip" to comment 
father's faith. To ....,_ 
"Chip" replied, "My father's 
faith is his mainstay in heavy 
situations. In making 
decisions, I don't think he 
could do it without Him 
(God)." 

We are instructed in 
Scripture to pray for those in 
authority over us. Keep our 
President and his family in 
your prayers. They need that 
kind of support to be effective. 



The heart ft iLceHhi 

dhote all T>i''n?f, Top /W 










•*• «e««!f W Hit 



SHOCKING 
FACTS: 

About 100,000 deaths a 
year in the United States 
alone; 50% of the homicides 
and felonies; and 40% of all 
highway fatalities are related 
to alcohol. 

In "News From the World 
of Medicine," alcoholism has 
increased 20-fold in 25 years 
In rural Honduras, 65% of the 
people are alcoholics. In the 
United States, alcohol costs 
$43 billion per year through 
the medical-psychiatric-social 
channels. Alcoholism is the #1 
cause of industrial 
absenteeism. 



*• *• W set thkiw^ «f 



B.O.B! 

Tho win* will be 
provided. 



Wed. nights at 8:00 Dr. James 
Dobson 

Film Focus on Family - Oct. 31 
Each Wed. for 7 wks.- The 
Strong Willed Child. 
Maranatha Temple NPB 
"The Witnes' Nov. 17 - St. 
Johns Fisher Cathater 
riviers Beach 
Joy Explosion Impact 



J ■0*-»rti«« Own Btoto 




NHL promises tougher competition 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

Ice may not be a sight often 
seen in Florida, but it will be 
seen frequently in 21 arenas 
in the United States and 
Canada for the next six 
months. The National Hockey 
League season is now under 
way. 

There are four new teams 
entering the NHL this year 



after leaving the now defunct 
World Hockey Association. 

Look foi a strange year in 
hockey. Of the 21 teams, 17 
will make the playoffs; so a 
few upsets can be expected 
during the season. 

The reason tor the over- 
expanding of the playoff 
format is that the NHL does 
not have a television contract 
with a major TV network, and 



"Look for a strange 
year in hockey. Of the 
21 teams, 17 will make 
the playoffs; so a few 



Baseball season is nearing 




thev have to receive the extra 
revenue from the playoffs in 
order to survive. 

Do tiol look for the 
Canadiens to win the Stanley 
Cup this year. They lost too 
much during the off season, 
Ken Dryden, YvanComyuyei 
Jacques Richard, and Coach 
Scotty Bowman. 

This should finally be the 
UpSetS Can be expected, year for the Islanders. After 

years of frustration and second 
place finishing, the Isles will 
win their first Stanley Cup 
championship. 

The Islanders' crosstown 
rivals, the Rangers, who 
surprised everyone last year 
by going to the Stanley Cup 
finals, will be the only team in 
the way of the Long Island 
surge. The Rangers need a 
strong John Davidson to stay 
near the top. 

The Buffalo Sabres will 
finally overpass the againg 






Boston Bruins. The 
Beantowners lost super coach 
Don Cherry to the Colorado 
Rockies and they have to play 
wait and see with defensive- 
man Brad Parks' knee. 

The Sabres, after a 
horrendous first half last year, 
came on strong in the second 
half to finish m the top five 
teams in the league. This year, 
if the Sabres can remain 
healthy, then they should run 
away with their respective 
division, 

None of the former WHA 
teams should cause any 
problems for the stronger NHL 
teams. The only role they will 
play is that of spoilers. After 
all, how strong can these 
teams be when many of their 
players are National Hockey 
League rejects. The players 
who are used to scoring 60 
goals a year, will have trouble 
scoring 20. 



PHOTO BY WILLIAM BRANCA 

Pacer batter Rolando Munoz can't quite beat out the throw to first baseman Brad Weitzel. The 
Pacers are in the midst of a very important exhibition season that will give them a clue to what next 
season holds. 

Wightman Cup brings over 
the best Great Britain has 



by Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

On November 2, 3, 4, the 
Wellington-Palm Beach Polo 
and Country Club will host the 
fifty-first edition of the 
Wightman Cup, which 
involves a feminine tennis 
team from the United States 
playing against a team from 
Great Britain. 

The competition was the 
brainchild of Mrs. Hazel 
Hotchkiss Wightman, who 
\vas looking for a women's 
version of the men's Davis 
Cup. Mrs. Wightman, a noted 
doubles player, brought up 
her idea in 1921 and it was 
rejected at first. 

But, in 1923J a representa- 
tive from Wimbledon came to 
see Mrs. Wightman. He 
proposed that a match be 
established between the finest 
female tennis players in the 
United States and Great 
Britain once a year. The 
United States Tennis 
Association appioved and the 
Wightman Cup competition 
\vas born 

The Wightman Cup is a 
twentv-three inch sterling 



silver trophy worth about 
thirty thousand dollars. When 
the United States wins, the 
Cup is stored in a showcase in 
Cartiers, on Fifth Avenue in 
New York City until the next 
competition. When Great 
Britain wins, the Cup is kept at 
the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis 
Club. 

This year's British team is 
headed by former Wimbledon 
champion Virginia Wade. 
Other players include Sue 
Barker, a well known tennis 
veteran, Anne Hobbs, JoAnne 
Durie and Debbie Jevans. 

The team from the United 
States is captained by Chris 
Evert, one of the top players in 
the world. The second player 
on the team in this year's U.S, 
Open champion Tracy Austin. 
Otheis on the team include 
Rosie Casals, Kathy Jordan 
and Ann Kiyomura. 

There is some question as to 
whether enough interest in 
winning is being shown by the 
United States. Three of our top 
the players - Martina 
Navratilo\a, Pam Shriver and 
Bilhe Jean King are not 
participating. This may hurt 



the Americans 
winning. 



chances of 



In the fifty years of 
competition, the United States 
holds a 40-10 advantage over 
the Britains. Last year, 
however, Great Britain 
stunned the overconfident 
American team to end many 
years of being dominated. 

Regardless of the outcome 
of this year's Wightman Cup 
Competition, the matches will 
be exciting and the national 
pride of each team will be 
evident. 



Flag football year 
coming to an end 

by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

On a warm and sunny Flag Football Saturday morning, the 
Beachcomber Bombers met the Scro Connection in gridiron 
competition. 

The Bombers drew first blood with James Walker's 
touchdown run. Walker then ran around the end for the extra 
point, making the score 7-0. Rodney Cook scored on a pass from 
Walker to make the score 13-0. Before the extra point attempt, 
Rodney picked up the ball and spiked it over the goal post in 
jubilation. The extra point attempt failed, leaving the score 13-0. 

Sam Hodges of the Scro Connection ran it in to make the score 
13-6. Ross Sanders then scored for the Bombers, making the 
score 19-6. The Scro Connection's Ken Hilgendorf intercepted a 
pass and ran it in for the score. Hilgendorf added the extra point 
to make it 19-13. 

The Scro Connection tied the score, 19-19, on a touchdown by 
David Lenz. The Bombers came back to go ahead 25-19 on a 
touchdown by James Walker. David Lenz took a pass from Mark 
Howell to tie the score 25-25. 

Ross Sanders of the Bombers intercepted a pass to halt a Scro 
Connection drive in the fourth quarter, so the game went into 
overtime. 

The Scro Connection, with 4:03 left on the clock scored on a 
roll out pass. Quarterback Mark. Howell, behind a block from 
Glen "The Scro" Stewart passed to David Lenz for the winning 
score. Final score, Scro Connection 31, Bombers 25, 

(For a look at the Bomhers, check the photograph below.) 



Intramural activities 

The Intramural board is still looking for more participants for 
a racquetball tournament that should be starting sometime this 
week. Anyone interested get in contact with Ms. Weber in the 
intramural office in the gymnasium. 

A jogging club is also being sponsored by the board. 
Basketball Leagues are being planned. There are many 
activities being planned for your benefit, so get out there and 
participate ! 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MC MAHON 

The Beachcomber Bombers - left to right - Mike Talton, Rodney Cook, DuWayne Gainer, Ross 
Sanders, James Walker, Bill Meeks and Billy Joe Branca. 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, October 29, 1979 



Can anything be done about football injuries? 



by Jim Hayward 
Sports Writer 

It's been more than a year 
since Darryl Stingley, a pro 
football player with the New 
England Patriots was 
paralyzed as a result of a 
collision during a preseason 
football game. Since then, no 
major steps have been taken to 
solve this dangerous problem. 

Stingley collided with Jack 
Tatum of the Oakland Raiders 
with 1:26 to play in the second 



quarter of an exhibition game 
played in Oakland, California. 
The hit occurred as he ran a 
short 14-yard crossing pattern, 
one Stingley ran hundreds of 
times before. When quarter- 
back Steve Grogan's pass 
spiraled ahead of him, 
Stingley dove for the ball. As 
Stingley dove, he collided with 
Tatum, the combative Raider 
safetyman nicknamed "Black 
Death." Tatum' s helmet and 
shoulder pads smashed into 



Stingley's head as his body 
came down, open and 
unprotected. Stingley fell to 
the ground, and never moved 
again. Tatum did not think the 
tackle was a dirty play, 
claiming football is a contact 
sport. 

This most recent tragedy 
opens people's memories to 
past incidents. Mack Lee Hill, 
Chuck Hughes, Howard 
Glenn, and Stone Johnson all 
died as a result of professional 



football. Hill died in 1965 
during a knee surgery 
operation; Hughes was felled 
by a heart attack on the field in 
1971; Glenn died following a 
game in 1960 from a 
combination of heat 
prostration and a broken 
spine, and Johnson suffered a 
fractured vertebra in his neck 
making a block in 1963, dying 
eight days later. 

Of course, these are limited 
cases; however, most players 








Gammoned orBackgamtnoned? 



If you know... 
you probably know 
St. Pauti Girl Beer. 

It's all in knowing the difference. 
Between the finer points of a game. Between 
imported beer and St. Pauli Girl, 
the superb German imported beer. 

"Girl" fanciers favor St. Pauli Girl 

with its delicious, full-bodied flavor and 

sparkle. Many have even discovered 

St. Pauli Girl Dark with its hearty and 

distinctive German richness. 




Z 

u 

o 
Z 



a 
c 
o 
U 



en 
c 
o 

a 
U 



CD 

E 
a 



o 
a 

E 



Backgammoned The white piece on the black home board is the clue Gammoned? Black's all off; white's all on, 
but out of black's home board (A backgammon also triples the bet Tough on egos Tougher on pockets') 



experience many minor and 
major injuries during their 
careers. Joe Namath, one of 
the most famous players to ! 
play the game, endured 
surgery to both knees, his 
shoulder, wrist and ribs. 

A study conducted by the 
Stanford Research Institute of 
Menlo Park, California, in 
1974, proved by way of 
statistics supplied by the 26 
NFL teams, pro football is the 
most dangerous team sport 
played anywhere. The study 
was presented to NFL 
Commissi onei Pete Rozelle hi 
June, 1974, but he never 
released the findings to the 
public. 

Here are some of the 
findings of the study; Nine of 
every ten NFL players are 
injured each year. From 1969 
through 1973, 1,274 injuries 
were reported. During the 
1974 season alone, 1,157 
injuries occured. It has risen 
higher each year, reaching 
1,638 in 1978. Every injury 
during the season is analyzed, 
charted, graphed and totaled. 
The study discovered that 
players are more likely to get 
hurt in the exhibition season, 
and on the road, rather than at 
home. 

Most of the reason for the 
many injuries can be 
attributed to the game itself. 
hardhitting is, and will always 
be, a part of the game 
Although many players have 
reputations as "Goons," most 
of the tackles are clean and 
within the rules. Many players 
dismiss the Stingley case as s 
freak happening, but it could 
happen to anybody at anytime 

A physicist calculated the 
collision force between 




Beachcomber 



XLII No. 7 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, November 5, 1979 



\lember ol ih 
dSSOt IdTe' 

coueciaii 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




SGA to poll attendance policy 




PHOTO BY DEE OEE MC MAHON 

President Pro-Tem Bill Watts Stresses Policy Endorsement. 



by Michele Kurteff 
Associate Editor 

Making two changes in the 
attendance policy resolution, 
the SGA unanimously passed 
the declaration at the Oct 31 
meeting and will use it as a 
petition for students to 
endorse . 

Stalling today, booths will 
be set up where students may 
sign the petition which hikes 
the cunent policy from 10 
percent to 15 percent total 
absences. 

In part, the resolution 
reads: "The student is a 
responsible adult, thus 
responsible to his/her own 
education". It further states: 
"Palm Beach Junior College is 
a commuter college and 
difficulties may arise in 
commuting to and from the 
institution. The resolution 



Post-ploy symposium 



by Mike Chumney 
Business Manager 

The Assembly Committee, in cooperation 
with the PBJC Players, will present the first 
General Assembly of the school year Thursday, 
Nov. 8, during second and third periods 
(9:10-12:20). 

The award-winning play, "The Shadow Box" 
200-pound bade who can rur will be staged by the PBJC Players, under the 
100 yards in eleven seconds direction of faculty director, Frank Leahy, 
and a 240-pound linebacker The subject of the play revolves around the 
who runs 100 yards in elever terminal illnesses of three characters, their 
seconds and concluded i' views and attitudes toward their fate, and the 
would move 33 tons one inch, reactions of others to the thought of losing a 

Many questions have beer »oved one. . , . T , 

asked about the safety of the , Because of the serious subject matter, Leahy 
equipment worn in the NFL. If has arranged a post-play seminar involving four 
Tatum's hit on Stingley wa< local authorities who work in fields closely 
legal, why did not Stingley's related to the material of the play, 
equipment prevent injury' ^ Dr. Lorenzo D Agostine of Palm Beach is a 
Safety equipment has Personal and Family counselor in this area. He 
developed greatly during the ^as a professor of psychology and counseling at 
past decade, but the size an! St. Michael's College, Vermont, prior to 
speed of the players ii living in the Palm Beaches two years ago. _ 
increasing at the same pace D'Agostine is active in the local Hospice 
Artifical Turf, the brainchild of rnovement, which is an organization that seeks 
the 1960's is now beinj *** help, aid and counsel terminal patients in the 
phased out because of it's Environment of the sick one's home, 
hard surface. 

The NFL, under pressure 
has attempted to develoj 
various rule changes 
Commissioner Pete Rozelle t 
experimenting with an adda. 
seventh official, and an instan 

replay camera system J 0h J,™ fa char acter of "the 
exercise better con rol on Ih-j^ang ^ a 

field. The Stingley affai j»*«« , ^ 

m^&^5L™b* his findings to the study 



Mrs. Lucia McCracken, LPN of Delray, is a 
PBJC student who served on the feasibility 
study committee for the New Haven Hospice in 
Connecticut, which was the first in the nation. 

Former president of Marymount College, 
Mildred O'Connell of Boca Raton is on the board 
of the Hospice Program in South Palm Beach 
County, and is taking part in the organization of 
the Hospice movement in Boca. 

Dr. Richard Yinger, Lake Worth, is a 
professor in the Social Science Dept. at PBJC. 
Yinger taught a precedent-setting Death and 
Dying class during the Spring II term at PBJC. 
He will also be teaching this course during the 
upcoming Winter term. 

Dr. Yinger says, "Most people have a fear of 
death, and don't even like to discuss it. 

"With the seminar, they will have an 
opportunity to first discuss the play, and how 
the terminally ill characters face death, and then 
discuss death and dying as it relates to them, a 
subject very difficult for many. ' ' 

Any student who misses this first post-play 
discussion will have a chance to take part in the 
second seminar which will be open to the public 
after the Sunday, Nov. 11, 2:00 p.m. matinee 
presentation of "The Shadow Box." 



declares: "That the 
attendance be changed from 
the lecommendation of the 
students at Palm Beach Junior 
College to the District Board of 
Trustees for an 85 peicent 
attendance of classes." 

Ihe SGA as well as 
representatives from the 
North, South, and Belie Glade 
campuses will go belore the 
Board of Trustees (BOT) at a 
meeting scheduled for Nov. 
21. Senators will address the 
BOT with information 
gathered from the attendance 
policy committee. 

Speaking on behalf of policy 
Chairman Winston Walker, 
who was out ill, newly elected 
President of Pro-tern Bill 
Watts reviewed the three 
sections of the attendance 
investigation team. The 
senators involved are checking 
out the legality, the statistical 
means, and the psychological 
effects felt by students 
concerning the current 
regulation. 

SGA president Polly Young 
reported on the responses to 
the survey she handed out to 
other student government 
presidents at the Florida 
Junior College Student 
Government Association 



conference (FJCSGA) last Oct. 
25-27 in Tampa. 

In other business, a 
delegate I'tom Phi Theta 
Kappa made a presentation to 
the Senate asking for financial 
support from the contingency 
hind to help pay last year's 
bills and aid in monetary 
expenditures tor upcoming 
conventions. Senator Watts 
moved that the issue be tabled 
until further facts and figures 
arc submitted by the 
organization in writing. 

Two committees, the band 
and calendar committees were 
also formulated while 

selecting a chairman for the 
Homecoming committee was 
tabled until the next meeting. 

On the lighter side, a re-cap 
of the FJCSGA conference was 
conducted. 

"The conference was a 
great learning experience. We 
really learned a lot about 
parliamentary procedure and 
even had a workshop about 
proper procedures when 
approaching administration 
officials," reflected Polly. 

The next Senate meeting 
will take place on Wednesday 
at 2:30 p.m. in room 126 of the 
Business Administration 
Building. 



Talk is Eissey 

"Wednesday with Ed", introduced last month with keen 
interest from the student body, will convene for the second time 
in the campus cafeteria Nov. 7 at 10:00 a.m. 

The novel program opens the PBJC President to a question 
and answer session for students who wish to bring topics of 
various interests before him. 

Issues expected to be rasied before Dr. Eissey include the 
present attendance policy, the situations of the campus radio 
station and other organizations, proposed assemblies, and 
student-oriented costs. 

Last month, the class-administrative encounter brought new 
insight to various topics generally left undiscussed. However, a 
larger turnout had been anticipated. 



Study group raising questions, finding answers 



by Tammy Prohaska 
Staff Writer 

"Nothing we do here is going 



to 



rar to go. in ine coueg - ^ u set ~ t0 study the proposed 
high school ranks, contact wrtt ^roup = cl " e L | " „„/ v r r 
*ul i«i™* ,„wi«, tac kiing j, ^rt-campus hotel complex. 

rule Adam's legal findings led the study 



the helmet while 

illegal. Under that ^ ^ oup 's discussion last Tuesday, in 

be outlawed. 



Tatum's hit on Stingley « ^— ^ down its goals . ms project 

AUUUK i^ . ... "■{. _, „J i._ :„_„„„ a not-tlal 



suggestion is ,„a, ,h e «*. *~ ™gff££ ."Effig 



of the shoulder pads an, 
helmet be padded. This migh ^J 



pads .^^"Vducation crisis. "On the land 



take some of the zing out o* 
bonebreaking tackles. 



jotted for development will be built 
5"^rious commercial enterprises. 

hotel, an 



wmiuuj . — 

a . f™thaf "^r-oposed endeavors are a 

As long as pro footb^ OF } t ]ex for senior citize n S 

s America s fcvonl<^ari g ui!ding| a bank and , 



ruleC professional building, 

wil ^ries of stores. 
th»*. PBJC will receive rent 

$65tF^rcentage of the profits. 



remains 

sport, changes on 

concerning violence ^ —££'"^11 receive rent and a 

probably not occur. The *«&^en tage f the profits. All the 

major networks .P?y .y^Slities will provide internships and 

million for the television ugl ffc-£" time j obs W present students and 

and love to give the PJ»*Jb^" ib t e full-time jobs for graduates. 

what they demand. In tofe) ;W%T * ti ™ at ions will be included in 

society, the public demani^ese t supination 

this kind of violence, displayK e respons e to questions raised at the 
every Sunday on football tieK^*" Q ^ i ome eting, Adams advised 
everywhere. *h J BTO up that the legal problems were 

^rmountable. One question dealt with 
H^ apartments being considered as 



dormatories. A cut in State funding for 
PBJC was under question, and Adams 
contacted the State Department of 
Education for a legal opinion. 

The council also encountered two 
deed restrictions. These deed 
restrictions could be overcome at a 
later date with some legal proceedings. 
Adams explained that the legal 
technicalities could not be completely 
resolved in the life of the study group. 
He suggested the group proceed with 
its study until he receives some definite 
answers. 

"If the decision of the group is to 
recommend the plan, much preparation 
and research is needed," Adams 
stated. 

With the investigation of the group 
underway. Dr. Robert Kite, the group 
spokesman, specified the group's 
general objective of assisting the BOT 
in making a policy decision. 

Suggested areas of research for the 
group were: surveying business 
community's feelings, determining 
educational needs, distinguishing 
zoning, taxing and leasing, considering 
various long term maintenance plans, 
and creating protection for PBJC from 
the remote possibility of the 
developer's bankruptcy. 

Additionally, concern was raised 



over the conception that senior citizens 
would be boarding the facilities only as 
opposed to dormitory conditions for 
PBJC students. Further inquiry has 
been deemed necessary to clarify the 
situation. 

The remaining areas left for 
discussion are the determination of real 
educational needs and the discovery of 
private enterprises view of the project. 



6r$nipt, you're not going 
out for the torn?! 



Jim Brannigan, group chairman, 
concluded the meeting on the 
optimistic note: "The progress of this 
group in completing such a tedious task 
is fantastic. 1 have to pay tribute to 
each and every one of you for being 
willing to devote yourselves to such a 
giant and inovative project that will be 
a first in the nation and a model for 
many other colleges and universities. " 

© 




2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 5, 1979 



(Editorials) 



Monday, November 5, 1979 BEACHCOMBER ■ 3 



Vietnam veteran solicits salvation studioOnefor more than basicdancing skills 

As Veteran's Day approaches, the public's of Vietnam were aggravated after his discharge, ViSJ 



As Veteran's Day approaches, the public's 
thoughts of those who have served our country 
are, unfortunately, not as predominant as the 
memorial justifies. But don't tell that to PBJC 
student Hector Mendoza. 

Mendoza, 29, spent a good part of his young 
adulthood harboring the problems left him by 
the Vietnam War. Ten years ago, the 
native-born Puerto Rican donned an Army 
uniform, leaving the Americanized surround- 
ings of his hometown, Cayey, and Benjamin 
Franklin High School. Within seven months, his 
troop training in aircraft maintenance brought 
him to the front lines of Southeast Asia, 
repairing helicopters. Believing in "Our concept 
of freedom", Mendoza was called upon to put 
down his wrench and take a gunner's job in the 
rear end of a chopper. 

"Morally, I accepted it," he recalled, "I was 
not discouraged, and I'm proud to have been a 
GI." 

Patriotic words, undoubtedly, but the 
comment seems a bit twisted coming from a 
man who spent three months in the psychiatric 
ward of a hospital after his discharge. 

However, that's the point. The critical times 



of Vietnam were aggravated after his discharge, 
when life was off the battle fields and in the 
streets. 

"I was disoriented. I was depressed and 
rebellious. I turned my back on friends," 
reflected Mendoza sadly. "I had more problems 
adjusting to civilian life than I did with the war. I 
had a fighting chance there. .but not a chance 
here. ' ' 

Thus, Mendoza believes the true meaning of 
Veteran's Day is lost. Although it is supposed to 
honor the veteran, our society looks at him 
through civilian eyes. Mendoza doesn't want to 
be considered a former serviceman. 

Today, the PBJC student has found faith in 
God, and leads a happy, healthy life. Moreover, 
he has discovered faith in humanity. 

"I want to study human development. I want 
to give people guidance and help them with 
their problems, ' ' he related. 

Once an efficient soldier, he now hopes for 
the day he can attend his studies in Tennessee 
to become an efficient minister. Without 
question, if setting out "To serve and not to be 
served" can be accomplished by anyone, Hector 
Mendoza will serve. 




Vending machines vex users 



Strike another one up for the 
campus vending machine, the 
monster that eats up our 
money and leaves us standing 
with our hands and mouths 
empty. 

Take the case of Sandy 
Sunshine who deposited 25 
cents into the coffee machine 
and got her coffee "extra 
Iight"-minus the cup. Sandy's 
lost money has made her 
reluctant to use other vending 
machines and can now be seen 
sporting a thermos. 



Then there's the incident 
experienced by Jim Jock at the 
candy machine. Jim drops in 
his change, selects his candy 
bar and is stunned by the 
incredible noise the machine 
lets out. He wishes his 
Snickers would have come out 
instead. Jim's anger over this 
incident results in his briefing 
the baseball team of what 
happened and vowing never to 
put another cent into the candy 
machine. 

Finally, there is the example 
of Cheryl Chic who selected a 



diet Tab from the pop machine 
and v\as given a calorie packed 
Coke as a substitute. The 
alternate drink ended up in the 
trash. Since Cheryl will not 
touch anything but a diet 
drink, she has decided to go to 
the cafeteria to purchase her 
low cal beverages. 

As our money is being 
swallowed up by the many 
vending machines on campus, 
we do have the choice to go 
elsewhere when our 
stomachs start to growl. 




THE PLEDGE 



do solemnly swear to 
give up smoking or help a 
friend give up smoking 
for the Great American 
Smokeout, November 
15 I promise not to 
smoke for 24 hours (and 
maybe longer), or to help 
a friend quit 

ATiencnn Cancel Society , 



PALM BEACH .11 MOR COLLEGE 

INTERNATIONAL YEAR OF THE CHILI) 
OBSERVANCE 

NOVEMBER 5. I»7» 

SAC PATIO - ll::»0 lo 12:00 NOON 
PROKHAM 

INTRODUCTIONS 

GREETINGS 

SPEAKER 
PRESENTER 



Barbara Matthews, 

Associate Professor, Psychology 

Dr Edward M Eissey. 
President. PBJC 

Dr SamuelS Botloslo 

Chairperson Social Science Department 

DonaldS Spigjer 

President, Palm Beach County United 
Nations Association 

Kathy Bowser. 

Director, Center for Early Learning 




VOJ AL CONCERT 

by Children 
Accompanied by Guitarists Dana Roth and Myra-Dala 



Sponsored by PBJC Early Childhood Club, 
Cindy C Nehamias, President 




by Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

Choreography is a hidden 
art in dance productions. 
People may marvel at the 
great dancing and movements 
of the actors, but they so 



seldom think of the person 
who had to teach the actors all 
those intricate steps. Quick, 
who choreographed PBJC's 
production of "Pippin" in 
May? Why, Kathy Jo 
Campbell of Studio One. 



Studio One is the latest in a 
line of accomplishments for 
Campbell-her own dance 
studio. 

Campbell studied dance at 
PBJC in 1970, then 
transferred to Florida State 



Long Hair Experts 

Let us twist, braid, pleat & weave your long hair ! 



Hector Mendoza. 



PHOTO BY BILL BRAfV 



Halloween tragedy 



Holidays are a traditional time of danger for the motorist t 
the pedestrian alike, and Halloween is no exception to ; 
tradition. 

Every October 31 there are literally thousands of children (i 
their parents) wandering through the streets in costume, \< 
conspicuously trying to scare the daylights out of each other. 

Perhaps it was inevitable that the two traditions would ck 
and last week Halloween brought a tragedy to the city of Jupi 
a young boy was struck by a car and killed. 

There has been speculation that the hit and run was not!, 
less than murder; that the motorist aimed for the child. But t 
cannot be proven until the driver and the vehicle are found. 

The Jupiter Police Department Detective bureau has issue 
request for help in finding the driver from the surround 
communities. 

The car is described as a white two-door Oldsmobile with a- 
colored roof, said to have its rear jacked up, tinted windows 
side view mirror and the front grill separated from the car. TV 
was damage to the passenger side. 

Anyone with information that could lead to the arrest of 
driver is urged to call the Jupiter Police Department at 746-620 




HEADLINES 



So. 



HAIRCUTS, HAIMTYUM UNLTD. 

Dixie Hwy., Lantana, FL (Next to National Enquirer) 



588-7777 



University, where she earned 
her dance degree. She then 
worked in a Broadway 
workshop in New York, 
participated in ballet in 
Europe, and then went back to 
New York and met Bob Fosse, 
"Pippins" original 

choreographer. 

"I tried to capture Fosse's 
style," she says, "but I had to 
simplify it for the level of 
dancer I was working with. 
Most of the kids had no dance 
experience, but thev did very 
well." 

A native of West Palm, 
Beach, Campbell has been 
involved with all the local 
studios, including Opera 
Ballet and Ballet Arts. Her 
European credits include the 
Cologne Opera Ballet of 
Germany. 

Studio One opened October 
1 . Its patrons are a mixture 
of students and adults who 
concentrate mostly on 

exercise, jazz, and ballet. 
Campbell teaches no 
acrobatics, and no children's 
classes as of yet, though she 
may in the future. 

"The studio is good for JC 



students who want to learn 
more than basic dancing 
skills," she says. 

Studio One is located at 
3340 Lake Worth Road (phone 
no. 964-9779). Exercise 
classes are taught Monday 
through Thursday evenings 
from 7 to 8 p.m. Jazz classes 
(for JC students) are Monday 
and Thursday afternoons from 
2:30 to 3:30, and ballet classes 
are Wednesday afternoons, 
also 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Fee is 
$3.50 per session. 

Campbell would like to start 
more classes, especially at 
night. "I'll start a new class 
for five or more people who 
are interested," she says. 

She is currently aiming to 
start a formal dance program 
at JC, and is being supported 
by her former teacher. Sunny 
Meyer. 

"I'm sure the Theatre, 
Music, and P.E. Departments 
could initiate such a program," 
says Mrs. Campbell. "But 
there's a lot of factors 
invulved. Its desparately 
needed, and from the 
workshops I've taught, I know 
the interest is there." 




AIR CONDITIONED 
ROOMS Si EFFICIENCES 
PHONES . TV . POOL 



tM>'^± BARBIZON LODGE 

3)34 BROADWAY • F< I VI! K A UF a i.i i • FL'IMC" 



BANKAMERICARD 
MASTERCMARCt 



J W It 1 < " fc. , <J JV N El F) 




Damon Smith, District assistant to Senator Lawtor 

Childs will be on campus in the Allied Health Building The middle half of our 
a -r.. «» , "Twentieth Century has been 

Auditorium Monday, November 5 from 2:30 - 3:30 tcau e d "The Do-It-Yourself 

speak with anyone needing help in solving problems 'Sra," And justifiably so. 
j„ I- -^ i- i i • . ' Americans living in the first 

dealing with Federal agencies, and those who would li'half of this Century used their 

their ideas on proposed or needed legislation to be hW5t ner 8 ies to reco Y er from the 

Spanish-American 



HUMAN RIGHTS: PART II 

each created specimen. He 



by Childs. 



War, 
Great 
thrust 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305)965-8000, ext. 210 



VVorld War I, the 
depression only to be 
'itlto World War II. 

Americans rallied to serve 
-»n Twentieth Century wars 
because they believed in 
.Human Rights for all people. 

- Judaeo-Christian faith and 
Cachings support the integrity 
<*f the individual and the 
J»>herent right for self- 
**nprovement. Consider 

Creation: God announced, 
'' v Everything is very good; Let 
^ach reproduce after its own 

^ind. Rule over the earth " 



Editor-in-Chief Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor Michele Kurteff 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Business Manager Michael Chumney 

Photo Editor....* Bill Branca 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 

The Beachcomber is published weeklv 'nun our editorial offices m ihs -* ~ - --- _^ . . . n 
Student Publications Building at' Palm Beach Junior College Opinions vi\ Who a Christian IS .' 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College 



knows exactly what is best for 
each thing. He knows 
specifically what will produce 
maximum joy and satisfaction 
for each person. 

With interbreeding activity- 
-as a "kind" -God specifies 
reproductive laws genetically. 
But at the same time, the 
Creator insisted upon "each" 
and "its own" for personal 
uniqueness. Building upon 
individual uniqueness is a 
personal responsibility-from 
the beginning. 

Unfortunately, religious 
institutions (especially in 
Europe) assumed unto them- 
selves the prerogative - of 
dictating rights to subjects 
under their control. With the 
Inquisition and Index came 
bondage to the caprice of men 
and removal of personal 



Scripture. 

Believers have absolute 
freedom of choice and freedom 
of will even after accepting 
God's salvation. In fact, 
Salvation provides power from 
God to live abundantly. 
Scriptures only forbid anyone 
to circumscribe or infringe 
upon the rights of another 
person. Any curbs put upon a 
believer's life are only for the 
good of all-including the 
person who experiences some 
restraints. 

fut yourself in the place of 
I, me, or my in the 
next paragraph. 

My freedom does not allow 
me to ursurp rights of others. I 
am free to function joyously in 
a community where each 
person evaluates freedom of 
others when considering 
personal choices. It is not my 
prerogative to destroy the 
balance of air with poisonous 
smoke. It is not my 
prerogative to destroy 
another's body in any way. It 
is not my prerogative to 



damage the mind or soul of an 
unsuspecting child with false 
hopes or demoralizing guide- 
lines. I have no right to 
indoctrinate with teachings 
that violate the inherent laws 
of the body, or mind or the 
eternal soul. 

Practicing and teaching 
Human Rights has fringe 
benefits. Happiness surrounds 
anyone practicing true Human 
Rights, Quietness of mind and 
a relaxed body come from 
decisions that put God and 
others ahead of one's self. 
Practicing true Human Rights 
gives a guarantee to protection 
of self by others. Most of all, 
anyone who truly practices 
Biblical Human Rights, has 
made peace with God for 
eternity. 

Ultimately, no one can 
destroy true Human Rights 
because the principle starts 
within the invisible spirit of a 
person and each individual 
alone reigns over the personal 
soul. You 



This Advertisment Paid 
for by P.B.J.C. 

GET 



t 



God designed and perfected 
Wtherent interacting laws for freedoms guaranteed in 

WHAT DO 
( YOU THINK? 

3\BOUT. . . 1 ) Who Jesus is? 
^> The Bible? 



are the keeper of 
true Human Rights yourself. 

DR. ALBRIGHT 

In the October 1, 1979 issue of "Son Sentential," a quotation 
from lectures by Dr. William Albright was left out inadvertently. 
The article entitled, "The Bible Needs No Defense," should read, 
"As Dr. William Albright used to say in class, 'To date, we have 
found nothing in Archaeology that disproves the Bible.' And Dr. 
Albright was Dean of the School of Antiquities at Johns Hopkins 
University." 



Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be 

d in the Beachcomber o" 
and are subject to condensation 



We in the P B. J.C. Bible Club know that Jesus is exactly who 
l^e said He is-the Son of God and the Son of Man (Luke 1 , 2) 



— uius, must ue signed by the aulhoi C-l.<e saiu 1.3.*- »-j «-*.~ -- 7 , r ..... « x , , £ ,-, , ... 

received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesdai y^. , believe the Bible IS the infallible Word Ot UOd Written 



^tider the inspiration of His Holy Spirit to believing men who 
-«\v ere obedient to the Spirit V baching. 

We believe it takes more tan just going to Church on Sunday 
^Jrf even if you include Wednesday) to be a Christian. First of 
Ml it means accepting Jesus Christ as personal Saviour from 
Mi'-that response to God's love Gift makes you a Christian But 
^h^n vou must let Jesus be Lord of your life, let Him have 
^Strol of your thoughts and body that you might become the 

For more information, come and talk with us at 12:30 or 2:30 




INVOLVED! 

Every person who has 
accepted Jesus Christ as 
Saviour from sin is placed (by 
God Himself) into His family. 
Or as the Apostle Paul said it, 
"We become members of the 
Body of Christ." We are no 
longer strangers to God. We 
have a super, large family for 
fun and fellowship. The local 
church is the meeting place for 
His family members—the 
believers. If you need a family 
come and find the Saviour. 
You need His family for 
fellowship, if you are a 
believer. We are trying to list 
those churches that provide 
Bible Study and fellowship for 
College/Career youth if they 
contact us and wish to share 
Christ as Saviour. Get 
involved!! 
Lake Osborne Presbyterian 
Spanish River Presbyterian 
and Bibletown in Boca Raton 
First Baptist, West Palm 
Christ Community, Palm 
Springs 

Maranatha Temple 
Northwood Baptist 
Calvary Temple 
Gold Coast Baptist 
Trinity United Meth.,PBG 
Trinity Temple 
Iglesia del Nazareno, LW 



OTHER ACTIVITIES 

Nov 1 1 - Close reservations for 

WINTER CELEBRATION. 

Dec. 26 - Jan. 4 A Bible Seminar 

and Ski Retreat. Call Northwood 

Baptist 

Nov. 16, n - An sil! college-age 

Seminar at Coral Pines. 

Every Wed. at 8 P.M. Dr. James 

Dobson films IOCUS ON THE 

FAMILY at Maranatha Temple, 

PBG. 

Nov. 17-8 P.M. Musical:'*The 

Witness" at St. John. 

Nov. 24 - Meet at First Baptist, 

WPB' A Bonfire at Juno Beach 

Wed. Nights at Northwood and 



4 • BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 5, 1979 



HMVtliHMW 




Santana stays in stride 



Monday, November 5, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Pontiff "Live" 

When this record first came to my attention, I honestly thought 
it was part of a joke. During the Weekend Update segment of 
Saturday Night Live a few weeks ago, Father Sarducci was 
announcing his "Find The Pope in the Pizza Contest", and while 
holding up a photograph of a pizza supposedly containing the 
pictures of all the pontifs in history, he said he would "play for 
our enjoyment the Pope's latest album recorded live from 
Poland." 

Although the segment was typically satiric, the record he 
mentioned was no joke. 

So now that the record stores across the country are displaying 
Pope John Paul II's album next to Donna Summer's "Bad Girls", 
Michael Jackson's "Off The Wall" and scores of other top 40 
latest releases, I'm looking forward to more public figures 
recording themselves singing at other appearances that made 
history. 

One particular one I'm waiting for is Ted Kennedy singing Paul 
Simon's "Fifty Ways to Leave Your Lover" from the bridge at 
Chappaquidick. (You'll remember that one— "Just slip out the 
back. Jack.. .make a new plan, Stan.. .no need to be coy, Roy.. .just 
listen to me..."). 

Others I'm going to look for include the Nuclear Regulatory 
Commission Chorus singing "What's the Buzz, Tell Me What's 
Happening", Philadelphia's mayor Frank Rizzo and "Free Me 
From My Freedom (or Tie Me To a Tree, Handcuff Me)", "The 
Night They Drove Old Dixie Down" by President Carter (should 
be out by next fall) or possibly even Walter Mondale with 
Enough is Enough." 

Yes, it looks to me like the recording industry has taken the 
Pope s Live album and opened up new avenues for public 
appearances., .and one more way to make money. 



h\ Bill Meredith 
Staff Writer 

One would have to search 
long and hard to find a group 
of an\ kind with more 
expeiience, diversity, and 
talent than Santana. 

Throughout years of 
personnel dunces, the band 
has, amazingly, been able to 
sound and perform just as if no 
changes were made. And they 
do just that on their latest 
album "Marathon." 

Gone from the 1978 "Inner 
Secrets" album are lead 
vocalist Greg Walker, key- 
boardist Chris Rhyne, and 
percussionist Pete Escovedo. 
Such a loss would panic many 
lesser bands, but Santana 
never even misses a stiide, 
mainly because of their strong 
nucleus and some excellent 
new personnel. 

"Marathon" contains fine 
performances by new 
members Alexander J. 
Ligcrtvvood (vocals/ihythm 
guitar) and Alan Pasqua 
(keyboards), plus much more. 
The title song opens side 
one - a brief, powerful 
instrumental in the Santana 
tradition. "Lighting in the 
Sky" contains the first in a 
series of impressive vocals by 
Ligertwood, and some great 
guitar by the master - Carlos 
Santana. "Aqua Marine," a 
beautiful instrumental, show- 
cases the entire band. David 
Margen's pulsating bass line 
highlights some Fine percussion 
by Raul Rekow and Armando 
Peraza, while Carlos Santana 
and Alan Pasqua are equal to 
the challenge on guitar and 
keyboards. 

"You Know that I Love 
You" is an Eddie Money-ish 
tune (they toured together in 
78) which is quite different 
and surprising, and "All I 
Ever Wanted' climaxes side 
one with powerful percussion 
and guitar riffing by Mr. 
Santana and Chris Solberg. 
"Stand Up/Runnin" opens 



side two with excellent work 
by the Samanaihvtlimsection. 
Bassist Margen absolutely 
scorches his solo, and 
diummer Graham Lear, one of 
the woild's best, gets in some 
rips also. ■'Summer Lady" 
contains another fine vocal by 
Ligertwood and more quality 
guitar work by Carlos Santana. 

"Love" is a powerful tune 
with good lead and backing 
vocals, while "Stay (Beside 
Me)" lightens things up a bit 
with a catch\, rythmic bass 
line. Pasquas piano solo on 
this cut is breath-taking. 
"Hard Times" thunders the 
album to a close with some 
vigorous drumming and 
percussion by Lear, Rekow, 
and Peraza. 

There are few flaws on 
"Marathon." Carlos Santana, 
the bands founding father, 



plays with such inlcn.sm a 
emotion thai am possible II. 
is usuallv overlooked aiuwa 

This is a \ery cre.it 
album, much like 19V, 
"Moonfiower, " the Sants' 
masterpiece . "MoonHowt 
best showed Simians 
creativity because it contain 
new studio matciial and gu, 
live versions of older cto- 
recordings. 

Santana is a great stiii 
band, but they were made t' 
the stage. Hearing one of i\\r 
live recordings is twice i 
exciting, and seeing tlrc. 
perform in person is musii." 
ecstasy. Ask anyone who iias 

Santana probably cmnhi' 
every musical style better tfi. 
anyone, and they mesh lht\ 
styles into one truly their ok 
"Marathon" is furth. 
testimonial to a powerful a:' 
immensely talented band. ] 




The Assembly Committee in cooperation with 

The PBJC Players present • 

Winner of the 1977 Pulitzer Prize and the 1977 Tony Award 

The Shadow Box 

Thurs. Nov. 8 (curtain 9:14 a.m.) 

2nd & 3rd periods will be cancelled so all students may attend. 

"An important, touching and courageous play bright even funny • 
exciting ■ . ■ triumphant . I would certainly recommend it." 

OV* «om*i, HI ra 
' A celebration of life It is absolutely uplifting Brilliantly written , . . Sett 
Best American play of the year ('77) " 

fal CmUlnt, CK 

"Bravo! A work of unusual resonance , compassionate, compelling, liimirvss 
A glow of tenderness suffuses every scene This welcome work lingers in t* 
mind long after the final curtain." 

tm*yl*wh, THt HCt 

"A powerful drama . . . shattering emotions . . superlative " 

• Sttwurt KMn, Wtm 
"Moments of fascinating liveliness A brave and distinguished play. The bt 
American play on Broadway C77)." " 

"Extraordinary An overwhelming emotional experience. Truly startling and 
its uncompromising way, very, very, very funny." 

*r.w„ *•*>■, farrow ft! 
"A play of such importance that it should be seen. An intensely moving dm 
you will never forget. " 

WHkem toUy. NtWHOUft M 

. a drama of sensitive perceptions often as funny as it is mot 1 .! 
Imaginative theatricality " 

»kfwn*C, WAWINOrOHK 

"A gallant and luminous play . . bruising wisdom . . unexpected humor 

Tt.Kahm.% 

"Thunders with life, storming and boiling ... a strange but trresistible t, 
mng. Don't miss it " , 

ttb lop*. AK 

'A magnificent evening in the theatre A profound, moving, gripping play.' 

*«*#«(, OAHYM 

'A deeply compelling . . exhilirating experience " > 

Christopher Sharp WOMEN'S WEAli DAIl 

MICHAEL CRISTOFER 



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DAY REGISTRATION APP&i 




(Currently Enrolled Students) 
900 A.M. - 300 P.M. 



REGISTRATION 

DATES 
Nov. 1 Thurs. — 
Nov. 2 Frl. — 
Nov. 5 

Nov. 6 
Nov. 7 
Nov. 8 
Nov. 9 
Nov. 13 
Nov. 14 
Nov. 15 
Nov. 16 



Mon. — • 
Tues. — 
Wed. - 
Thurs. - 

Fri. 

Tues.— - 
Wed. - 
Thurs. 
Fri. Any 



ACCUMULATED 

SEMESTER HOURS 

Graduates May, 1980 

50 Semester Hrs. & Up 

- -37 Semester Hrs. & Up 

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— 16 Semester Hrs. & Up 
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- 14 Semester Hrs. & Up 

— 12 Semester Hrs. & Up 

9 Semester Hrs. & Up 

— 5 Semester Hrs. & Ud 
Currently Enrolled Student 



FEES MUST BE PAID FOR WINTER TERM BY DECEMBER 14, 1979. 
* NOTE * You may register after but not before your registration date 

^EVENING REGISTRATION* 

6 00 P.M. - 9:00 P.M. 
Monday Thru Thursday. 

TOTAL SEMESTER HOURS NOT USED FOR EVENING REGISTRATIO 



Nov. 1 
Nov. 5-15 



REGISTRATION DATES 

Evening Students 

Graduates May, 1980 
Any Currently Enrolled 
Student 



Monday, November 5, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 5, 1979 f\ ■■% I d**^ ■ i^ 1 J_ ® J. 1 I 

No activities leaves students underdeveloped ^ Pr.-V Q T il I ©TICS S ©I T n © p O C © 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

Could you imagine a college 
without an intramural 
program or a college that only 
offers a select amount of sport 
activities towards school 
credit? 

It may be hard to believe, 
but here at PBJC, the sports 
activities are now starting to 
dwindle. For example: girls 
volleyball has come to an end. 
Not because of lack of funds or 
because of lack of coaches, 



but, because of the students 
did not show enough interest. 

Was it because students 
were too lazy too sign up? 
Probably. There are many 
girls out there who would love 
to join a program such as 
volleyball. 

There are a surprisingly low 
number of participants in first 
semester intramurals. With 
such sports as tennis, bowling, 
jogging and flag football, one 
would expect an exceptional 
turnout. There were onlv 



about forty participants in flag 
football competition. There 
should have been double that 
number. Students did not 
realize that they did not have 
to sign up by team, the could 
have signed up individually. 

Competition in all sports is 
equally balanced and gives 
great exercise. No one is 
frowned upon because of size 
or looks. All sports are kept 
under control by first class 
officiating. 



When signing up for your 
required physical education 
classes, why not take 
something different. If you are 
an expert in bowling and still 
plan on signing up for that 
class to get an A, then why not 
try to look for a sport 
mat you have never tried or 
know little about. If you just 
sign up for an "A" sport, then 
all you are doing is wasting 
your time and money. By 
signing up for a different 
course, you are actually 



helping yourself physically. ; 
Don't worry about losing ani 
"A", you won't have to worir 
that hard to get it back. I 

So get out and join these 
classes and activities, If you= 
let them pass by, you ml; 
never again have another 
opportunity to sign up for 
them again because the ncs* 
time you look, they won't W; 
there. So get off your seat ai# 
sign up; this may be your las! 
chance. 




Pacers appear ready for season 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

The Palm Beach Junior College baseball team, the Pacers, will 
be starting their season shortly. Coach Dusty Rhodes will be back 
again this year as their number one man. 

"I think the Pacers will do well this year; the team has good 
potential. We lost our whole infield from last year, but we did 
keep three of our four outfielders and both of our catchers. ' ' 

This year's Pacer team is lead by sophomore pitcher Randy 
O'Neal who was drafted by the Montreal Expos and the 
Minnesota Twins, freshman outfielder Guss Burgess, drafted by 
the Montreal Expos; sophomore pitcher Jeff Etsell, drafted by the 
Houston Astros and freshman first baseman Jerome Burgess, 
who was drafted by both the Texas Rangers and the New York 
Yankees. 

"We did play well during the exhibition season, splitting two 
games with FIU and Miami, but the exhibition season was really 
„«,i +„ o~= „.u:-». _u„„. „„,„ loing tQ keep for the upcoming 

d about the Pacers exhibition 

earn really needs is experience, 
:k from last year really helped 
to our team." 

sdule, Rhodes had this to say: 
during the season. We will be 
is in the country, including FIU, 
le country last year and strong 
' high on this team, if the team 
mid be rated in the top twenty in 







si.-: » 
#4 I* 




n« 






#*w 






Pacer coach Dusty Rhodes with star players Randy O'Neal, Guss Burgess, Jeff Etsell 
Burgess. 



PHOTO BY BILL BRANC 

and JerottK 




Return to the 
Good old days 



Marge Kilmer, organizer of the Palm Beach County Fox hunting organization. 



by Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

Did you ever watch those 
old movies or read about the 
British Nobility who would get 
up at the break of dawn, 
mount their horses, sound the 
horns and gallop off in search 
of the most cunning animal of 
all, the fox? 

If you would like to 
experience this for yourself, 
the Palm Beach Fall and 
Winter hunting season is 
about to begin. 

Anyone wanting to learn the 
traditions and protocol of 
English Fox hunting is invited 
to attend preliminary sessions 
for indoctrination. The time 
and place will be announced 
later. The first hunt is 
scheduled for ■ after 
Thanksgiving. 

There will be a series of 
training hunts and no horse 
will be needed for these. 
J °ggitig shoes or boots are 
recommended, plus enough 
stamina to run from three to 
five miles. 



The area to be used fo 
these training hunts is on fitf 
hundred acres on the west sii . 
of Jog Road bisected by Fores 
Hill Boulevard. The wes 
boundaries are Pine Pairs 
State Park and Okeechobft 
State Park. 

If you are interested 
contact Mrs. Margarr 
Kilmer, master of Fo' 
Hounds. Her telephone 
number is 833-3492. 

If this all sounds interests; 
to you, then why don't yft 
give it a try? People have bee; 
doing it for hundreds of year 
and it hasn't lost an; 
popularity yet. 

Intramurals 

The Intramural jogging clui.. 
has just begun their activities 
for this term. If anyone is stt 
interested in joining, get L' 
touch with Ms. Weber in tfo 
intramural office in thf 
gymnasium. 



Photos by Bob Shanley 
and Bill Branca 





*:*:*:•*:*■:*: *!*:*::*:■*:■*■:* :*:*:*:* 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 5, 1979 



Something really worth collecting 



by Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

There are so many so called 
"sports nuts" around our 
country these days. Quite a 
few of these people enjoy 
collecting sports momentos of 
different sorts, whether they 
be bubblegum' cards, 
pennants, programs, photos or 
the like. 

I collect something totally 
different though. Most every 
da v. I scour through sports 



sections in the newspapers or 
in magazines looking for 
quotes; either controversial or 
funny. Here are some of my 
favorites. 

Monte Clark, Detroit Lions 
coach, on Larry Csonka: 
"When he goes on safari, the 
lions roll up their windows. 

Frank Gilford. ABC 

football announcer, on the 

NFL quarterbacks "They're 

the most pooib conditioned 

athletes we have. 'I 



old and crotchety." 

John Wayne, on why he 
gave up bowling: "There 
weren't many alleys that 
would let me come back.^ I 
have an overhand delivery." 

Al McGuire, retired 
Marquette basketball coach: 
"I come from New York where 
if you fall down, someone will 
pick you up by your wallet " 

Rodney Dangerfield, 
comedian ■ "I went to a fight 
" 1 - • • 



game broke out." 

Ron Bolton, Cleveland 
Browns defensive back, after a 
questionable call: "Officials 
are the only guys who can rob 
you and then* get a police 
escort out ot the stadium." 

Johnny Walker, disc jockey 
at a Baltimore radio station: 
"The University of Maryland 
football team members all 
make straight A's. Their B's 
are a little crooked though." 

* 1 " former NBA 




turned orBackgammoned? 



'••• 



If you know, 
ou probably know 
SLPau&GirlBeer. 

It's all in knowing the difference, 
le finer points of a game. Between 
imported beer and St. Pauli Girl, 
be superb German imported beer. 

'Girl" fanciers favor St. Pauli Girl 
;s delicious, full-bodied flavor and 
irkle. Many have even discovered 
'auli Girl Dark with its hearty and 
distinctive German richness. 




z 



$ 



a. 
S 

o 
O 



& 
c 
o 

« 
u 

>> 

C 

£ 
S 

S 



o 

o. 

E 



L 



wdiiimoned l he white piece on the black home board is the clue. Gammoned? Black's all off; white's all on, 
buTout of black's home board. (A backgammon also triples the bet. Tough on egos Tougher on pocketsl) 



player and coach, now 
broadcaster: '"It a coadi 
starts listening to the fans, lie 
winds up sitting next to 
them." 

Ken Payne, Philadelphia 
Eagle wide receiver, when told 
a woman sportswriter was in 
the dressing room: "Uh, oh, 
I'd better put my teeth in." 

Rod Hundley, telecaster, ( 
recalling how he signed as a : 
first-round NBA draft choice 
in 1957 for a $10,000 salaij • 
and no bonus: "Every time 1 , 
see my mother I say, 'Win \ 
didn't you wait'?" | 

Diggei Phelps, Notre Dame 
basketball coach, asked by old , 
grad Carl Yasti zemski when \ 
his team was finally going w ! 
win a championship. "Funnj, 
I was about to ask you the 
same question." ■ * 

Jim Kern, Texas Ranger 
pitcher, recalling an occasion, 
when a manager removed him 
for a reliever: "1 told him I 
wasn't tired. He told me, 'No, 
but the outfielders sure are';' v 

Art Baker, The Citadel's 
football coach, on Romtld 
Hale, Vanderbilt's 6'6". 
310-pound offensive tackle: "I 
wasn't that worried about hint 
until I read in their press guide 
that he was born on Novembes 
1st, 15th and 16th." 

Some of you may think these 
are funny and some of yosi 
may not. The great things 
about collecting quotes sucli 
as these is there is alway 
something somewhere tha 
will tickle your funny bone « 
raise your eyebrows. You jik 
have to look for it. 

Zealous 
Roofers 

by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

The question has beef 
raised whether or not the fans 
in the stands are helping o' 
hurting the sports community 

There have been numerou, 
incidents in the United States 
as well as other place 
worldwide. For example 
during the national Footba! 
League playoffs an official was 
hit in the head with an empt; 
booze bottle after a question 
able call. 

Another example would b 
the soccer match betwee 
Honduras and El Salvacfa 
After losing, Hondura. 
declared war on El Salvador, 

On the other hand, it's fhos 
diehard fans that support lis 
team and cheer them on. I 
case in point would be & 
winless New York Glair 
beating the Tampa Bj 
Buccaneers 17-14 befoi, 
72,000 people in Giant 
Stadium. 

So any way you look at it tb 
fans can be good or bad for tb 
sport. As it stands right Ho? 
due to the recent injuries j 
players and fans at the game 
the leagues commisioners u 
seriously thinking of settir, 
up rules and guidelines fo 
fans. 

They should be caref, 
though, for it is the fans tfc 
pay their salaries throuf 
ticket buying ar 

merchandising sales of the, 
products. 

So maybe all of us could fc 
careful about words aov 
actions at the games and t 
should work itself o 
eventually. 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 8 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Tuesday, November 13, 1979 



Lake Worth, Florida 




\1ernber of rh. 
asSOC IdTfc?' 

couecian 
pRess 




"The Shadow Box" 
deals with inevitable 



oHOTjiB PIlLtlRrtNCA 

'Sure, sure, sure," taunts Darin de Peahul to Gary Messick. 



"No one really ever explains 
about death, and it's the only 
thing in life that we have to 
do" 

Before an almost capacity 
audience in the campus 
auditorium, the PBJC Players 
presented "The Shadow Box" 
in special assembly Nov. 8. 

The Tony Award-winning 
drama, written by Michael 
Cristofer, deals with the 
terminal illnesses of three 
characters, their views and 
attitades toward their fate, 
and the reactions of others to 
the :hought of losing a loved 
one. 

"There isn't anyone who 
hasn't encountered death," 
remarked Jim Lewis, who 
plays one of the afflicted 
characters, Brian, "and this 
play puts it into perspective." 

"No one really ever explains 
about death, and it's the only 
thing in life that we have to 
do," added Terri Len Byers, 
who plays the part of Brian's 
promiscuous former wife, 
Beverly. 




PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 

Jim Lewis, Terri Len Byers In "The Shadow Box" 



Playing the homespun role 
of the working class man, Joe, 
Darin de Peahul found that the 
preparation for the show 
brought "an eye opening 
experience," and he 
commended "the best 
audience we had in while." 

"The Shadow Box" will be 



presented the evenings of 
Nov. 16-18 at 8:14 p.m., as 
well as a matinee performance 
on the final day at 2 p.m. 
Tickets are on sale at the 
auditorium box office. 

The play is under the 
direction of Mr. Frank Leahy. 



Past procedure produces poried Pro -fern 



by Michele Kurteff 
Associate Editor 

Voting for three special positions, 
Student Government Association 
senators marked ballots for a president 
of Pro-tem, a secretary of finance and 
a secretary of publicity and 
publications at the Nov. 7 meeting. 

Due to discrepancies in parliamenta- 
ry procedure at the last meeting, a new 
election for the president of Pro-tem 
was conducted. Senator Joe Brown was 
awarded the position, taking over the 
post from Senator Bill Watts. 

Brown's job will require him to fill in 
for Senate President Bobby Cobb 
should he be absent from a meeting or 
resign. "I will give Bob all the help he 
needs. I will make myself available 
whenever necessary," stated Senator 
Brown. 

Les Markham was nominated as 
secretary of finance and will assist SGA 
treasurer Steve Solieri. In the absence 
of Solieri, Senator Markham will give 
the financial statements at senate 
meetings. Markham's experience in 
this area includes handling monetary 
expenditures for Food Services and 
working as a night auditor. 



In charge of news releases, Senator 
Guy Bair will serve as secretary of 
publicity and publications. Bair has had 
some journalism background. 



The Calendar Committee has 
established an activity calendar on the 
West wall of the cafeteria. Senator 
Nancy Luckasavage urges campus 




PHOTO BY KEVIN BAIR 



PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 

Joe Brown (left) holds Pro-tem title Bill Watts (right) had a week ago. 



clubs and acttvites to take advantage of 
the calendar and keep current events 
posted. 

Senate President Cobb told of the 
contingency fund report which was 
submitted to Dean Robert Moss, Vice 
President of Student Affairs and as 
Cobb put it, was "torn apart." A 
revision of the report is presently in the 
makings. 

Student Government President Polly 
Young informed the senate that they 
were officially on the Board of Trustees 
(BOT) meeting agenda on Nov. 21. The 
senators will go before the BOT with a 
case for a revision in the current 
attendance policy. 

On Nov. 8, Young and Cobb met with 
seven department heads to get their 
impressions on the proposed SGA 
resolution which would hike the 
excused number of absences from 10 
percent to 15 percent. 

The teachers present had divergent 
views regarding the policy. Said one 
instructor, "attendance is crucial in 
some fields such as health." Another 
stated, "it's very difficult to have 
someone make up work. Some of it 
can't be helped, some of it can be. ' ' 



Politicians, voters bask in SUNplace special 



by Kevin Bair 
Editor-in-Chief 

While students and the 
public will enjoy the 
opportunity of a special voter 
registration drive complete 
with a "coffee shop" 
atmosphere inside the 
cafeteria this Thursday and 
Friday mornings from 8 a.m. 
to 12 noon, politicians will be 
given the chance of an enticing 
invitation to come to "SUN- 
place Special: Palm Beach 
Junior College." 



"SUNplace Special," a new 
diplomatic slogan, was 
developed by PBJC Political 
Union advisor Edwin Pugh in 
an effort to bring campaigners 
to the area during the colder 
periods of other states. 

"We'll start spreading the 
word about SUNplace Special 
at the state straw ballot 
conventions," Pugh 
commented, referring to the 
Republican and Democratic 
gatherings meeting at 



Orlando, Nov. 17 and at St. 
Petersburg, Nov. 16-18, 
respectively. 

Representatives attending 
each convention for the college 
are Robert Lynes, campus 
Republican Club leader, and 
Watson B. Duncan, III, 
Communications chairman. 

Meanwhile, students 
attending classes Nov. 15 and 
16 can register to vote m an 
untypical fashion. 

"We're going with the idea 
ot entertainment." remarked 



Pugh, "with music, singing... 
sort of like in a coffee shop. ' ' 

Additionally, according to 
Pugh, registration will be done 
without a dependency on 
piofessional personnel. "We 
are grateful to Mrs. Jackie 
Winchester for training and 
deputizing some of our 
interested students, so that we 
now have our own deputy 
registrars." 

Pugh also noted that the 
significance ot obtaining 
voters and reaching politicans 



"points to March 11, 1980," 
when the primaries take place 
in the state, 

In past years, some 
presidential hopefuls visiting 
PBJC included Hubert 
Humphrey, Henry (Scoop) 
Jackson, Shirley Chisolm, 
Ronald Reagan, George 
Wallace, Milton Schapp, and 
Tom Anderso. 

Reaffirmed Pugh, "we think 
the whole community benefits 
when important political 
figures pay attention to us. ' ' 



2- BEACHCOMBER Tuesday, November 13, 1979 



f Editorials J 

Television in America - for better or worse? 



Tuesday, November 12, 1979 BEACHCOMBER 3 



Television has become the number 
one means of entertainment for the 
American public, and it is frightening. 

Bv the time children are five years 
old,' they have watched an average of 
24 hours a week of TV; a typical 
teenager has watched at least 15,000 
hours of TV and during that time has 
witnessed 350,000 commercials and 
18,000 murders. 

From a study done by Mary 
Montessoir. it has been proven that by 
age five, children have their highest 
intellectual capacity for learning. Other 
studies show that television is the 
number one teacher of children besides 
their parents 

There are numerous shows which 
plots surface as sex and violence, such 
as Three's Company and Kojak. The 
Dean of Anneburg School of 
Communications in Alabama, George 



Gerber. said this of video box: 
"Television has profoundly affected 
the way in which members of the 
human race learn to become human 
beings." Such as the case with Ronnie 
Zamora who killed a young teenage girl 
and said that Kojak gave him the 
feeling that murder has become 
accepted in today's society. 

Of course, TV can be a great influence 
for the better with shows such as 
Sesame Street and 60 Minutes. 
Documentaries are strong but too few. 
Shows like "Roots" and "Holocaust" 
gave the public the truth of these 
remarkable stories. 

Within the last few years, TV, 
because of public pressure, has shied 
away from violence to shows with sex. 
The problem with TV is that it doesn't 
look at the consequenses of its shows. 

Watching television too often does 



take away from a child's school work. 
Children no longer have to do the 
thinking for themselves, but they let 
the TV do it for them. Kids no longer 
read as much as they used to and the 
school aptitude tests do show a steady 
decline. Both of these aspects are 
related to the over abundance of poor 
TV watching habits. 

It has been said that families should 
watch television together or that 
parents should choose the shows for 
their children. What good does that do 
when the parents watch such "great" 
shows as "Charlie's Angels" and 
"Hello Larry?" 

Television does help the viewers in 
some aspects of society. It does bring 
about sexual awareness in such things 
as homosexuality, prositution and 
incest. These topics are put there to 
bring out awareness so people won't 



flinch and turn red when hearing these 
subjects. 

Times have definitely changed m TV. 
In the show, "I Love Lucy,' Lucy had 
said that she was pregnant, and 
because of this the censors kayoed it. 
Boy, how times have changed. 

TV executives do not apparently 
realize that when they do put on a first 
class show as "Roots" their ratings will 
go up and they are helping this 
overladen TV crazy country of ours. 

Television certainly does have its 
good points but, its bad aspects far 
outnumber the virtues. There definitely 
has to be an investigation into the type 
of shows TV gives us. What we need Is 
a real comedy, a nail-biting suspense 
story, and a true to life cop drama, 
Maybe if we start with one, television 
will change for the better. 




Coping when Death knocks 



"Pale Death, with impartial 
step, knocks at the poor man's 
cottage and the palaces of 
Kings! 

-Horace 
Odes, I, 4 

Perhaps one of the greatest 
common denominators among 

people is death, cliche* as it 
sounds. We all are inevitably 
embraced by death. As it is 
often put. we are all 
"terminal" cases. 

This basic truth has 
prompted billions of hours of 
contemplation tor mankind 
Throughout tutu' rhe fr-ar ot_ 
ni^stei •>) l no thought of 
death has inrncas.nrjbl> 
Reeled fhe icligion. the 
philosophic-, and the behavioi 
m mail 

Religions havo na.lr<ru i'K 
sought to help expiaui Hie 
mystery and ease the sorrows 
oi death. Most religions teach 
that theie will be an 



"afterlife" of one form or 
another. The painful thought 
of death might be soothed by 
this belief. 

Perhaps then, the degree of 
religious faith in a society 
might be a factor in 
determining the cultural 
reaction towards death. This 
could possiblv explain why our 
highly secularized 

thecnologieal society has 
shown such a social aversion 
towards the subiect of death. 

It has been awkward to talk 
about death, at least m the 
past, in our American society 
We might think about death, 
hut not ncLCSsauly discissit. 

Only in recent vears has the 
subiect been broached on a 
large .scale. Today, one may go 
to seminars, classes, watch 



C letter ) 



ir Editor, 



ecently we had the privilege to be elected to 

le Student Government as senators to 

.epresent the voice of the student body. We also 

would like to say "Thank You" to those who 

irned out to vote for us. Our reasons for 

anting this office is very apparent to those 

horn voted for us as per the last article of the 

eachcomber concerning the Senate and the 

work being done, knows our every effort is 

directed in those areas of our election platforms. 

Recent articles spoke of "Student Apathy," 
however, if by chance any student is available 
for the Senate meetings held every Wednesday 
afternoon at 2:30 in BA 126, will see this is not 
true of all those elected to office of the Student 
Government. 

However, in the next few weeks with one of our 
major projects in the works, we need active 
involvement from all areas and diverisfied age 
groups of campus students, We have an 
"Open-Door" policy in our Senate meetings, 
and you are cordially invited to attend. 
Attention brings change and your attentions are 
wanted and needed by the Senate. 



Your Student Government, Senate, and all its 
committees belong to the student, so assistance 
is available to you in order to help get answers 
to many problems that arise among peers that 
often counselers, faculty and administrators are 
not even aware of. 

Often as not, students who face problems, 
whom by appearance seem unsurmountable will 
avoid the red-tape of trying to find the right 
channels in order to be heard. This is just one of 
the many responsibilities accepted by the 
senators, whom are all willing to help find the 
right channels, if not already known. 

Requests have already been made by some of 
the student body and we can gladly say that 
those requests have been honored and answers 
have been found. Support was sought and 
support was given. Voices spoke and voices 
were heard and voices were respected. So, 
during our involvement, remember, "LET'S 
PUT APATHY WHERE IT BELONGS - IN THE 
GARBAGE." We ran for office because we care 
and lets make this a fantastic year for those of us 
who are now, and those who will follow, because 
we, the student body set the pace. 

Your senators, 

Student Government Association 



DUNCAN REVIEW 

Watson B. Duncan, III, chairman of the Communications 
Department at Palm Beach Junior College, will be the 
speaker at a meeting of the Historical Society of Palm Beach 
County. Tuesday, Nov. 13, in the library of the Flagler 
Museum. 

Duncan will review "Heiress: The .Rich life of Marjorie 
Merriweather Post' ' by William Wright. 



b- 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress A«e„ Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief » Kevin Bair 

Associate Editor Michele Kurteff 

Contributing Editor Celia Vock 

Business Manager. Michael Chumney 

Photo Editor.... Bill Branca 

Sports Editor Rodney Cook 



The Beachcomber is published weekly "mm me editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Buitdino at' Palm Beach Junior College Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and oro 
not necessarily those of thePelm Beach Junior College 

Letters must not exceed 200 words must be signed by the author 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation 



day j 

iwiimr 



documentaries and attend 
plays on the theme of dying 
and death. 

There is literature being 
written which helps people 
determine how best to cope 
with death. 

Organizations have formed 
to help spread this knowledge 
to families all over the 
countn . 

This new enlightenment wilt 
help people to talk abou" uid ■■ 
discusi. Jeath, peihap*. 
erasing soive of the st.lletl 
emotions < h it oui ,iriur 
societal views .m deam (ins 
produced 

Everv etlort should he made 
to aid This now , 

"enlightmem. It ij» giant » mg 
to see that in such a shoti ' 
period of time, so much has < 
been done. I 



"Wednesday with Ed" 



by Michele Kurteff 
Associate Editor 

At an informal gatheiing of 
"Wednesday with Ed" last week, 
college president. Dr. Edward Eissey, 
responded to students' questions and 
comments on assorted topics. 

The most popular inquiry directed to 
Dr. Eissey centered on his'views of the 
Student Government Association 
(SGA) attendance policy petition which 
was recently circulated throughout the 
campus. 

"The petition does not have my 
support. It does not impress me in any 
way, shape or form," expressed Dr. 
Eissey. 



Dr. Eissey feels that "students have . 
a recourse "when attendance and conflict! 
occurs. "Individuals can come to the 
president's office. Every student is 
welcome." 

"I have stated publicly that flat 
tires and car troubles are not counted 
as absences. I won't allow individuals 
to be unduly withdrawn," furthered 
Dr. Eissey 

In addition to his remarks on the 
attendance resolution, Dr. Eissey 
stated, "the SGA must go through the 
proper channels," citing Dean Robert 
Moss and Mr. Charles Graham, 
Registrar as examples. "An orderly 
procedure needs to be taken," he 
continued. 




Students face Dr. Eissey with campus 



PHOTO BY MIKE CHUMNEY 



AFTER SCHOOL JOB AS PLAYGROUND SUP- 
ERVISOR AT LAKE WORTH AREA PRIVATE PRE- 
SCHOOL. PREFER PHYS. EO. MAJOR. HOURS: 
2 - 6 P.M. $3.10 HR. 964-3000 WEEKDAYS. 



Installation answers improvement 



Southern Bell has begun the 
final phase of telephone 
installation for the new 
"Dimension System" 
scheduled to be completed by 
Dec. 1. 

This unique computerized 
system will allow in-coming 
calls to go directly through to 
respective departments 



Guess Who's Back? 




eliminating the assistance of a 
switchboard operator. 

College personnel will 
attend special training 
sessions this week which will 
teach the proper procedures of 
the new system. 

"This super, fantastic 
process will make things move 
much faster. It will be a great 
benefit to the college, " 
commented Mrs. Mary 



Tingler, Communications 
Counsler. 

One of the advantages of the 
system is that people will now 
be able to have third party 
lines. Conference calls to all 
departments can now be made 
anywhere on campus. 

Since the beginning of the 
fall term, installation has been 
occuring. Evidence of this is 
the large ditches all over the 
PBJC campus. 



IttSMltU 

LAMPOON*. 

ANIMAL IWUtC 

The Most Popular Movie Comedy Of All Time 

THE MATTY SIMMONS - (VAN REITMAN PRODUCTION 

"NATIONAL LAMPOON'S ANIMAL HOUSE" s»g JOHN BELUSHI • TIM MATHE50N -JOHN VERNON 
VERNA 0LOOM ■ THOMAS HULCE and DONALD SUTHERLAND « jomhgs 
Produced by MATTY SIMMONS and IVAN REITMAN'MusicbyELMEROERNSTEIN 
Written b/HAROLD RAMIS, DOUGLAS KENNEY6 CHRIS MILLER • Directed by JOHN LANDI5 

Song "ANIMAL HOUSE Composed and Performed by STEPHEN DISHOP 






Narionol Lampoons Annwl Houw 
Mov* Pooh of Newsstonds ond Ooohyorw 



SHI! UNIVCIHM CITT StUtHOS I»C All *IOHYS WSMHVtD 



m 



«t«TmcT«o 



WMI II MtlMK! UCMMOTM 
_MWI1HM«r BUUWM 



STARTS NOV 1 6th 
AT A ZOO NEAR YOU! 




PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE 

SALES AND MARKETING CLUB 
PRESENTS IT'S 
13th ANNUAL FASHION SHOW 
"REFLECTIONS" 

Thursday, November 15lh, 1979 
in the 
Allied Health Building 

Auditorium 
located at PBJC Central 
8:00 PM 

Fashions from the 20's 
OT^JS" ' Inrou gh tne 70\s will be 
* vTV P resenteti by 40 models. 
Twenty stores from all over 
Palm Beach County will 
supply the styles for the 
show. Free refreshments will 
be served. 



THIS IS 

NOT A JOB. 

IT'S AN 

ADVENTURE 



Jets. Nuclear submarines. Faraway 
and exotic places. The Navy is hard 
work, but it's like no other job on earth. 
Career training. Top benefits. Great 
future, For more information see: 
JERRY DRABEK RMCS 

3030 S. Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach, FL. 33405 

Off. Ph. 832-2296 
833-8270 



■P" 



4- BEACHCOMBER Tuesday, November 13, 1979 




Pacer roundball starts Thursday 



by Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

The PBJC Basketball team 
will start their season with a 
home game on November 15, 
at 7:30 p.m. against Florida 
College. The Pacers will then 
take on Manatee Junior 
College on Saturday, 
November 17, at 7:30. Both 
games will be played at the 
PBJC gymnasium. 

This year's team is a 
question mark. According to 
Coach Joe Ceravolo, "There 
are just too many variables 
with this team to be able to 
predict how well we will do 
this season." 

Last year Ceravolo won 
"Coach of the year" honors 



for junior colleges in the stare 
of Florida. He received the 
award after leading the 
1977-78 Pacers to the state 
championship and finishing 
seventh in the nation. 

This year, Ceravolo's job 
appears to be much tougher .To 
improve on last year's dismal 
9-19 record, Ceravolo must 
rely on some very in- 
experienced players. The only 
veterans returning are Roger 
Williams, Bob Webster, 
Howard Hoskin and Ray 
Vincelette. This lack of 
experience will hurt the Pacers 
in the close games. 

Other players on the team 
include Edwaid Moss, Lee 
Cushman. Dennis Graham, 



Jeff Washington, Charles 
Pauldo, Louis Fuentes, Ben 
Bryant, Paul Matton and Jim 
Castle. 

"We're limited in the 
number of out-of-state people 
we can get, so we have to rely 



on local people and walk-ons," 
commented Ceravolo. 

The team has a new 
Assistant Coach, Mr. Ira 
Bryant. Bryant is a former 
player of coach Ceravolo's. 



After the opening games, 
the Pacers will play in a 
Thanksgiving Tournament at 
Miami Dade North. They will 
be competing against other 
Junior Colleges from around 
the state. 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 9 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, November 19, 1979 



Member ol ih, 

associdTe 1 
coLteciait 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Intramural football 

In intramural flag football competition, the R.B. Boys continued 
to stick it to the rest of the league by wiping out the second place 
Y-Bangers 41-19. The R.B. Boys kept their record perfect at 5-0 
while the Y-Bangers record slipped to 3-2, 

The R.B. Boys defense was devastating, creating many 
opportunities for their offense, which they quickly took advantage 
of. The R.B. Boys team of George Ojea, Mike Schanley, Dale 
Bullard, Troy Huffstetler, Bubba Hughey, Ralph Urena, Frank 
Sulkowski and Joe Simpson all participated in the scoring. 
Simpson and Hughey had especially good games, each scoring 
touchdowns at least twice. 

In other intramural news, the racquetball tournament is 
entering its second week of competition. To find out about your 
match, check outside the intramural office in the gymnasium. 

The intramural office is considering starting a basketball 
league. If anyone is interested in participating, go see Ms. Weber 
in room 4K of the gym. 




SGA slates homecoming activities 




By Michele Kurteff 
Associate Editor 

The Student Government 
Association (SGA) set a 
tentative date of Jan. 19 for 
PBJCs annual Homecoming 
atlheNov. 14 meeting. 

Plans of a basketball game, 
parade and picnic at John 
Prince Park are in the making 
by Beverly Bottosto and Bill 
Watts, dual committee chair- 
persons. They will be assisted 
by Senators Maurice Ergueta, 



Mark Mitchell, Winston Wal- 
ker and Colleen Walsh. 

"We hope to have activities 
planned throughout the whole 
week, ' ' remarked Bottosto. 

In other senate happenings, 
it was unanimously agreed to 
hold a Goodwill Charity Drive 
slated for Dec. 6-8. The 
ptoject, headed by Senator Joe 
Brown will allow citizens to 
donate unwanted merchandise 
to a good cause. 

Planned for the same 
weekend as the Goodwill Drive 



is a band concert which will be 
located on the SAC patio. 
Preparations for this event, 
howevei , are not definite. 

There was also discussion of 
Wednesday nights appearance 
before the District Board of 
Trustees (BOT) when SGA 
representatives will submit 
their attendance policy resolu- 
tion. The meeting, to be 
conducted in the Food Service 
building, beginning at 7 p m,, 
is open to the public. Students 
are urged to attend. 



North Campus activities 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 



The hopes of this year's Pacer Basketball team may rest upon these three players; they are 
left to right Howard Hoskin, Bob Webster and Roger Williams. 




S0N^ 

SENTENTIAL 



WHAT DO YOU MEAN,, 

"BORN AGAIN?" 



Sportscasters and other 
news writers use the concept, 
"Born Again" like common 
seasoning. Really, "Born 
Again" is fragrant perfume to 
believers who know its origin 
in John 3. 

"Now there was a man of 
the Pharisees named 
Nicodemus, a member of the 
Jewish ruling council. He 
came to Jesus at night and 
said, 'Rabbi, we know you are 
a teacher who has come from 
God. For no one could perform 
the miraculous signs you are 
doing if God were not with 
him.' 

In reply Jesus declared, "I 

tell you the truth, unless a 

man is born again, he cannot 

see the kingdom of God. ' ' 

"How can a man be born 

OTHER ACTIVITIES 

Dec 26 Jan. 4 A Bible Seminar 

and Ski Retreat Call Northwood 

Baptist. 

Nov 16,17 An all college-age 

Seminar at Coral Pines 

Every Wed al 8PM Dr. James 

Dobson films TOCUS ON THE 

FAMILY at Maranathj Temple 

I'BG. 



when he is old? Nicodemus 
asked. 'Surely he cannot enter 
a second time into his 
mother's womb to be born! " 

Jesus answered, "I tell you 
the truth, unless a man is born 
of water and the Spirit, he 
cannot enter the kingdom of 
God. Flesh gives birth to flesh, 
but the Spirit gives birth to 
spirit. You should not be 
suprised at my saying, 'You 
must be born again.' The wind 
blows wherever it pleases. 
You hear its sound, but you 
cannot tell where it comes 
from or where it is going. So it 
is with everyone born of the 
Spirit." 

"How can this be?" 
Nicodemus asked. 

The answer in Part 2 next 
issue. 

Nov 17 - 8 P.M. Musical - "Thei 

Witness" at St John 

Nov 24 Meet at First Baptist, 

WPB A Bonfire at Juno Beach 

Wed Nights at Northwood and 

First Baptist 

Sonfest Dec. 29 30 



GOD 
KEEPS HIS 
PROMISES 

* ARE YOU LONELY? "I will 
never fail you nor forsake 
you. "Hebrews 13:5 

*DO YOU NEED WISDOM? 
"If any of you ask lacks 
wisdom, let him ask of God 
who gives to all men 
generously and without 
scolding, and it will be given 
to him." James 1:5 

*ARE YOU SEARCHING FOR 

guidance in life's 

decisions "1 will 

instruct you (says the Lord) 
and guide you along the 
best pathway for your life; I 
will advise you and watch 
your progress. " Psalm 31:8 



*IS MY REPUTATION 
important as a college guy 
or gal. "A good name is 
rather to be chosen that 
great riches, and loving 
favor rather than silver and 
gold." Proverbs 22:1 

*A1I references are taken from 
Jesus person pocket promise 
book Printed by Regal 
Books. 

** If you want a new testament 
for your personal use, 
leave your name, address 
and telephone number in an 
envelope at the beach- 
comber office, friends of 
P.B.J.C BIBLE CLUB 
made copies available. . 



REGISTER for 
RELIGION 

Yes, the Social Science Dept. offers OLD TESTAMENT 

Thurs. nite 7-10 

Major World Religions Mon. nite 7-10 

Dr. Stanton - author of textbooks, 5 study tours to Bible lands, 
Archaeolgist and Historian teaches the courses with discussions 
and many visual materials from personal experience. 



FDE survey proposes 
common college calendar 

By Michele Kurteff 
Associate Editor 

The state of Florida Department of Education recently issued a 
bulletin and survey to community colleges and state universities 
concerning the proposal for a common academic calendar. 

Should a common calendar result, students enrolled at 
community and state schools would attend classes and vacation at 
the same time. 

"It is widely believed that a common academic calendar would 
do much to facilitate improved coordination and articulation of 
programs and students among the community colleges and 
universities in Florida," states the bulletin. It went on to say, 
"The need to place the public postsecondary institutions on a 
common academic calendar as a means of making the two plus 
two community college/university concept work more 
effectively. ' ' 



Students were warmly greeted to school last 
month, when the PBJC- North Student Activity 
Committee (SAC) sponsored a "Welcome Back 
Social." 

"The major purpose of the event was to 
familiarize students with the fact that the North 
Campus does have their own student 
government," stated John Jenkins, counselor of 
the 45th Street Campus. "SAC is here to 
represent the students and to listen to their 
thoughts," he added. 

The social was held at the 45th Street Campus 
on October 15th and 16th and for the night 
classes (Howell Watkins and Palm Beach 
Gardens High School) it was held the entire 
week. "It was highly successful and we received 
100 per cent cooperation from all of the students 
involved," Jenkins commented. 

Phi Theta Kappa and Phi Beta Lambda 
helped assist in the serving of refreshment and 
donuts. 

"SAC will be making this an annual event at 
the beginning of the Fall and Winter terms for 
all of the North Campus students to enjoy," 
Jenkins concluded. 



Phi Beta Lambda, the business organization 
of the North Campus, had their initiation of 
officers and members on Sunday, November 21, 
1979. 

The newly elected officers were the first to be 
sworn in. They are as follows: President- 
Glenn Aurelius, Vice-President— Bill Van, 
Secretary of Correspondence— Robin Aurelius, 
Secretary of Permanent Records — Charlotte 
Rebillard, Treasurer— Julieann Dow, Historian 
—Sharon Vickers, Public Relations Reporter— 
Marjorie Goldsmith, and Parlimentarian— Ter- 
ence Youngblood. 

New members admitted into PBL are: Bill 
Bolds, Kim Frevert, Maureen Methe, Diana 
Randazzo, and Jim Roberts. 

PBL as a whole is a nationwide organization 
for post secondary colleges, trade schools, and 
senior colleges which offer courses in business 
and business teacher education. It has over 
200,000 members across the United States, 
Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands, and Guam. 

Students who wish to join PBL should contact 
Joan Holloway at the 45th Street Campus 
(842-3500). 




Only Christ car) s+raiahtcK odf 
\joor life. Get sa.vect 4xs you 
kre, He w/.lldotkengvf/ 
If you dent, yoO wiofir waif ho 

fMlCr * 



This ad paid for by P B.J. C. 




Reflections 
from 
DECA 

DECA members 

modeled fashions from 

the 20's-70 , s at their 

Nov. 15 fashion show 



H ITO ' r HII - II \ *\(, 




Carole Marsh 



PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 
Cheryllynne Patterson 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday. November 19, 1979 



Monday, November 19, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



(editorial] 



(editorial) 



(editorial) 



Students pondering Iranian problem 



The over-all feeling of the American people 
toward the situation in Iran is one of rage, 
hatred and frustration. The terrorist- type 
siezui e of Americans in Tehran effects students 
at Palm Beach Junior college as it does others 
around the country. 

Students and teachers had various attitudes 
and comments concerning the troubles in Iran. 
When asked to give their feelings the 
individuals had the following to say 

Debra Jensen, an Accounting major, "We 
should give the Shah back to Iran, but other 
than that, I do agree with what Carter is doing. " 

Brian Addison, a Law Enforcement major 
commented, "Send the Marines in, we have 
been pushed around long enough." 

A student who wished to remain anonymous 
proclaimed, "Carter is doing a good job. He is 
following good diplomatic procedure. I don't 
think that we should give the Shah back to Iran, 
We are holding our ground, and in world 
opinion we are right; they are wrong, and 
because of it we will win oui. The deportation of 
Iranian students is a good idea. " 

Mitch Lowe, Business major, "Cut off the aid 
to Iran and send the Iranian students back to 
Iran." 

Sandy Morgan had these thoughts, "I do not 
mind the Iranian students being here as long as 
they do not cause anv trouble " 



Beckie Thompson, a Math major had this 
opinion, "If they kill any of our people, then we 
should send military troops there." 

Mrs. Eleanor Myatt, a Social Science teacher, 
"President Carter is doing the best he can 
under the circumstances. If Carter sent the 
Marines, there would be trouble. It is not the 
same situation as in Entebbe. We are now 
dealing with a whole country, not a small 
regime. The American hostages would be killed 
if we sent the Marines in. Khomeini is a 
religious fanatic, he is not a real diplomatic 
leader. What he is doing is a type of blackmail. 
It's a very ticklish situation. ' ' 

A former PBJC student who would like to 
remain anonymous said, "Sending in troops is 
not necessary; it is not good policy. The sending 
in of troops would distress the young people of 
this country who are not over the horrors of the 
Vietnam war. We should just have the troops 
who aie aheady in Iran. We should definitely 
use tact and diplomacy in the handling of the 
situation." 

Physical Education major, William Branca 
gives his views, "Americans are being kicked 
around too much. Carter is doing defensive 
things, he is not a good leader. If one of the 
hostages gets killed, we should go in there. We 
should show them that we are not scared . ' ' 




Taste the pride of Canada. 

Molson. 



(letters) 



(Utters) 



(letters) 



Who really WOn? \They must be kidding 



Dear Editor, 

Congratulations to the R.B. 

Big Boys, who defeated the 

Y-Bangers Thursday to clinch 

the PBJC intramural flag 

"xrtball championship. The 

ig Boys won the game 

indily, but if they gave out 

sints for character and 

scipline, the Y-Bangers 

3uld have won hands down. 

le Big Boys amassed over 

ni hundred yards in penalties 



for unsportsmanlike conduct 
and personal fouls, (one of 
which was for hitting the 
referee) They humiliated and 
berated the official, call after 
call; and incited arguments at 
every possible opportunity. 

I will not condemn their 
entire team for the actions of a 
few, but the players who need 
to read the rule book and take 
a lesson in sportsmanship 
know who they are. 



Does this sound like sour, 
grapes? Well, possibly it is. I 
was embarrassed for myself 
and for my teammates to be on 
the same field as our 
opponents. Congratulations to 
the Big Boys? Hell no! I 
congratulate the Y-Bangers 
for showing some class on at 
least one side of the 
scrimmage line. 

Robert Bryde 
Captain, Y-Bangers 



Dear Editor, 

Seeing as the semester is 
almost over, we would just like 
to say that we think you have 
done a really terrific job in 
getting first-hand information 
to the students. Not only have 
you informed us but you have 
been a neutral party and 



shown us both sides of the coin. 
We hope next semester the 
student body can expect the 
same kind of excellence, in 
fact, we know they can. 

Thanks For A Great Paper, 

Two Concerned Students 

Eilleen McHugh 

Bruce Foster 




classified) 




SUMMER '80 

What will you do? 

New 1980 Directory gives Contacts (names & 

addresses) for Summer Jobs. 

Order Today 

Only $6.95 (+ SI. 05 handling) 

check or cash to 

CAMPUS CONCEPTS 

P.O. Box 1072 Dept. F-12 

Fort Laud., Fla. 33302 



Soft contacts can improve your extra curricular activity. 

RobertB. Atkins, M.D. 

Ophthalmology 
Eye Physician & Surgeon 



Student Discount on spherical lenses with 
current student ID card. 



219 Southeast 23rd Avenue, Bovnton Beach, Florida 33435 
TELEPHONE (305) 737-4040, 968-80SO, 276 4041 





Due to the 

Thanksgiving Holiday there 

will be no Beachcomber 
next week. 



You'll get a taste of 
nearly 200 years of brewing hentage every time you open 
a cool, green bottle of MOLSON GOLDEN.™ 
North America's oldest brewery got its start back 
in 1 786. John Molson, our founder, wouldn't recognize 
our modem breweries, but he'd be proud of the 
good, smooth taste of GOLDEN.™ 

A taste that says Canada in every refreshing sip. 

Brewed and battled m Canada imported by Martlet importing Co Ine Great NecJt /V Y 



J a 
om 

N.O.W. 

823 North A. Street 
Lake Worth 

''Women Helping 
Other Women" 

Call Barbara 

582-6408 

General Meeting 3rd 
Monday of Month 



b 



"S 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S Congress Ave., Lake Worth, fla 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext 210 



Editor-in-Chief_ 
Associate Editor- 



Contributing Editor, 

Business Manager 

Photo Editor 

Sports Editor 



. Kevin Bair 
-Michele Kurteff 
, Celia Vock 
-Wlichae! Chumney 
-Bill Branca 
.Rodney Cook 



'^^G^Oi/^A^ 



The Bedctuomber is Dublisneri week, , litmidl nHii.es, tn the 

btudent Publications Building dt Palm Beach Ji nior i ullage Opinions 
expressed in the BMchromber are those of the editors in writers and are 
not necessanl those ol the Pdlm Bedth Junior College 

L „ e „ t i ers , mus L n S' B! i ceetl 20° w° r ds must be siunen hv the duniui 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than t p m on Wpdnesdi, 
and are subject to condensation 



You have to be something 

Why not be something special? 

Come and speak with representatives and students of Sherman College of 
Straight Chiropractic sponsored by Family Chiropracters of West Palm Beach. 

To learn more, attend the career program at P.B. J.C.'s S.O.C. Lounge 
Monday, November 26th from 7:30 - 10 :30 P.M. 

For more Information Call Dr. La Ry sso at 586-3294 




Sff"! 
1 ^ 
m, Mf 

»WHBRE CHIROPRACTIC LIVCSl" 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, November 19, 1979 




Beachcomber/ Sports 



Pacers roll over Florida College 



By Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

The 1979-80 edition of Pacer basketball got under way last 
Thuisdaj night as the Pacers rolled over visiting Florida College 
87-79. 

Leading the Pacers was Howard Hoskin, who popped in 20 
points. The rest of Che Pacer scoring was well balanced, three 
plavers scored 13 points. 

The game got off to a slow start, each team making many 
mistakes during the first ten minutes. After this though, the play 
began to improve steadily. 

Throughout the first half, both teams seemed content just to 
trade baskets. The Pacers were getting most of their points off 
offensive rebounds, many of them by Hoskin and Luis Fuentes. 

Towards the end of the half, Florida College began to take 
control of the game The Pacers were not taking many good shots 
and Florida College was getting easy fast break opportunities 
because of this. At halftime, the Pacers trailed by the margin of 
41-38. 

At the start of the second half, the Pacers came out with a full 
court press to try to create opportunities of their own. This gamble 
failed as the Falcons repeatedly burned the press for easy 
baskets, raising the score to 55-50. 

The Pacers then began to loosen up, outscoring the Falcons 9-2 
to grab the lead. Charles Pauldo hit the go-ahead basket and the 
Pacers never trailed afterward. 

The Pacers extended their lead to 70-63, and the game 
appeared to be heading to a rout. But the Falcons came back 
quickly to pull within two points and it seemed that the Pacers 
were doomed to lose a game that they had a certain lock on 
earlier. 

The Pacers came back to score, but twice the Falcons burned 
them with full-court passes for easy baskets. The Pacers still kept 
then composure and led 81-77, with 1.29 remaining in the game. 

The Pacers called time-out and Coach Joe Ceravolo put in a 
three guard offense to try and freeze the ball. These guards found 
repeated holes m the Falcon defense and they passed off to the 
big men for easy points. 

There are several new faces on the Pacer squad this year. 
Fuentes, Jeff Washington and Greg Jackson are the most notable 
additions. 

A good thing about this win was that Ceravolo was able to use 
his bench throughout the game. This will add needed playing 
experience for the more important games later this season. 




Greg Jackson leads the Pacer fast break against 



PHOTO BY BILL BRAND 
Florida College ' 




This ad is paid for by People Believing Jesus Christ 

WHY ISLAM GROWS 



f 



BORN AGAIN? 

WHAT IS THAT? 



PART 2 



(To this point, the top honcho of the religious system in Israel 
came to Jesus one night. The man's name was Nicodemus and he 
was a ruler in Judaism. Each time Nicodemus questioned Jesus 
about his teaching, Jesus said, "You must be born again." 
Finally, Nicodemus said, ' 'How can this be? " 

To which Jesus replied. .. ) 

''You are a teacher of Israel," said Jesus, "and do you not 
understand these things? I tell you the truth, we speak of what we 
know, and we testify to what we have seen, but stfil you people do 
not accept our testimony I have spoken to you of earthly things 
and you do not believe; how then will you believe if I speak of 
heavenly things. No one has ever gone into heaven except the one 
who came from heaven-the Son of Man. Just as Moses lifted up 
the snake m the desert, so the Son of Man must be lifted up, that 
everyone who believes in Him may have eternal life 

'Tor God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, 

.fr Fnr°r" e H S ,e T m ?£ S ^ aU not P erish butha ve everlasting 
life For God did not send His Son into the world to condemn the 
world, but to save the world through Htm. Whoever believes in 
Him is not condemned, but whoever does not believe stands 
condemned already because he has not believed in the name of 
God s one and only Son. 

This is the verdict Light has come into the world, but men 
loved darkness instead of light because their deeds were evil 
Everyone who does evil hates the light, and will not come into the 
light tor tear that his deeds will be exposed But whoever lives bv 
the tt uth comes into the hehr so that it may be seen plainly that 
" h "' u " ' ->ne through God. Whoever believes 

.. .,,.. jun nas eternal life, but whoever rejects the Son will not see 
life, for God's wrath iemains on him These are written that you 
may belive that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God, and that by 
believing you may have life in His name " 
(Quoted from the New Internationa] Bible, John 3 & 20:31). 



WHO'S 
WARNKE ? 



Mike Warnke is one of the 
great humorist's today. Mike 
was once a occult leader in 
California, now he mixes his 
unique testimony with his 
unbeatable wit to make a night 
that is enjoyable to all. He is a 
must to see, even for the 
person who does not believe in 
going to church. 

Nov. 20; 8:00 p.m. at First 
Baptist Church of W.Palm 
Beach on 1101 S. Flagler 
Drive. 




Wynant D. Hubbard and his wife spent a year in Eritrea, t 
Africa, to help open a manganese mine. The heat was so inte, 
in the mine that in August and September the temperas* 
climbed to 135 degrees Fahrenheit and over. Even at midnij' 
the heat and humidity were so great that bedsheets felt as thcc 
they had just come from damp-dry laundry. Mattresses w 
soaked with perspiration. Rot and rust made constant progr f 
against all preventative measures. 

They worked six days a week-rising at dawn to work under t 
illusion of coolness until about ten A.M. when the heat bee* 
unbearable. Then back to work from a rest and shelter at f 
P. M. to work until they could no longer see. \ 

Under such conditions, could anyone find fault with slacker, 
spiritual fervor, Bible reading and prayer? About one-half of ( 
workers were Muslim and the other half Coptic Christians t 
the Plateau inland. Morning and evening, noontime and nig 1 
the Muslims faced Mecca, prostrated themselves and reef 
prayers. It mattered not that a truck passed within a few feet s 
praying ground — trucks groaning under a load of ore and € 
groaning with a load of sin. Standing, bowing or in prostrait 
the praying Muslim bent not his devotions in spite of the swiiL 
choking cloud of dust enveloping him. In the moments; 
devotion, the men were insensible to interruption. {Lands I 
Magazine, April, 1957) 

How would our faith's devotion endure such pressures? [ 

GET INVOLVED IN A 
CHURCH 



SUN 



fr-wl 


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M 


T 


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T 


F 


O 


U 


E 


H 


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E 


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We list some of the Bible 
teaching Churches that 
have special College-age 
programs. Be involved with 
a gioup where you find fun 
Bible knowledge and solid 
spiutual growth. 

Trinity United Methodist 
Chuich, Military Trail, 
Palm Beach Gardens with 
Rev. Rabbe. Calvary 
Temple, 854 Conniston, 
West Palm Beach. Bethel 
Temple, 4320 S. Congress 



across from P8J 
Maranatha Temple, 2.* 
Lone Pine Rdr, PB 
Northwood Baptist, J J 
Broadway, WPB. Fi' 
Baptist Chuich, U01 > 
Flagler Dr., WPB. 

DO YOU HAVE YO 
TICKETS FOR % 
"SINGING CHRISTM 1 
TREE"? CALL 833-3* 
and reset ve seats ' 
yourself and friends. Oni 
few seats left — Dec. 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLIi No. 10 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Monday, December 3, 1979 



Member ol I In 

associate! 

coueoidR 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Pacers place in state 




PH 



T L , ri' i rii nj" 



Story on Page 8 



2 ■ BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 3, 1979 



[editorials) 



Eissey "not impressed" with petition 



It seems quite strange that 
there are so many inadequa- 
cies in the attendance policy 
hearings. 

The Student Government, 
supposedly the voice of PBJC 
students, came out with a 
petition against the current 
attendance policy which said 
that a student can only miss, 
ten percent of his or her 
class . If the student missed 
more than the ten percent that 
student would be dismissed 
from the class no matter what 
grades the student had at that 
time. 

The petiton was shown to 
PBJC President Edward M. 
Eissey, and his reply was that 



"Petitions donot impress me." 
Well, this answer was 
ludicrous. 

Petitions are a way for the 
public to speak its mind. 
Eissey knows the feelings of 
the students; they do not want 
the ten percent system, nor do 
they want the old twenty-five 
percent system. All they want 
is - ^ compromise between the 
two, They are asking for a new 
policy of 15 percent. Eissey's 
stand is a stubborn one.' 

At a board meeting this past 
Wednesday, Eissey said this 
about the teachers' feelings 
toward the present attendan- 
ce policy, "The Palm Beach 
Junior College teachers are 



unanimously for the ten 
percent absenteeism system." 

According to some PBJC 
teachers, they were never 
asked about their feelings 
toward the system nor were 
they even for the current 
policy. 

Eissey once said, "If the 
students have a good excuse, 
then it should be expected by 
the teachers." This definitely 
contradicts Eiskey's attendant 
ce policy. In other words, a 
student could have flat tires all 
week and be excused because 
of that. If that is exceptable to 
Eissey, then why not the 
fifteen percent asked for by 
theSGA? 

Students are at school to 



learn and are responsible 
enough to attend classes when 
they can. What about the 
commuter students who come 
here from as far away as 
Jupiter and Delray Beach? 
Traveling so far, every day, 
four months of the year, and 
missing only four classes can 
not be accomplished by all 
commuteis, not even being 
absent due to sickness. 

If a student does not attend 
classes regularly, because of &■ 
lackadaisical attitude, then is 
that student getting their 
money's worth or a true 
education? No. The attendan- 
ce policy would not effect 
these types of students, only 
the ones who are only here for 



that one reason; to get a good 
education for the outside 
world. 

Maybe Dr. Eissey should 
stop worrying and notice that 
the students here at PBJC 
have their rights as students 
and as citizens. Where else 
but at PBJC can a petition be 
ignored by the college's 
President? If someone doesn't 
get "impressed" by the SGA 
petitions, then who will? 

There is definitely need for 
a resolution between the new 
proposal and the current one. 
A 15 percent resolution seems 
to be sufficient, and Eissey 
must not hide his awareness of 
it. 



Anybody suffering? Only the students 



The administration at Palm 
Beach Junior College takes 
pride in the fact that as 
educational institutions of 
higher learning around the 
state and the nation are 
showing declines in enroll- 
ment, this campus is tallying 
record student admissions. 

Indeed, statistics from the 
Registrar's Office signify 
entrances of more than 9000 
students, following the ever- 
growing trend PBJC 1 has: 
experienced the past se.ver.aj „ 
yea*rs. 



Dear Capt. Bob, 

We of the R.B. Boys are so, 
so sorry that we upset your 
plans of winning the school 
title. 

We would like to congrat- 
ulate you Capt. Bob, League 
Pres. Bob, Head Referee Bob, 
Schedule Commissioner Bob, 
Editorialist Bob, whatever title 
you wish to be called, you 
operated all of these positions. 
We are sorry we could not help 
you set up a concession stand 
and run that, or possibly a 
band for half-time entertain- 
ment. You flubbed the dubb. 

Remember all heroes are 
dead. We all can't play God! - 
We see you, like Lucifer, have 
failed, you did not win the 
most important title, "League 
Champions." 

We do admit we play a 
tough game. It seems your 
article was out of context, 100 
yds. in penalities, hitting the 
referee. Was there actual 
physical contact on the 



Moreover, in terms of 
dollars and cents, the same 
trend has brought healthy 
revenue to the school from in 
and out of state marticulation. 
Since 1976 tuition has steadily 
expanded annually from little 
over one million dollars to the 
present approximation of more 
than two and a half million. 
Granted, the fee has gone up 
in that time as well, but it 
clearly points this augmented 
effect, • 

, # , -But, there, is. one.,factor of 
operations' that isn't following 



(letters) 



referee? Why is it that the 
referee had to ask you Bob, 
about every single call? Capt. 
Bob, you had team control at 
the game and still could not 
win. Where was your failure 
Napolean? 

We of the R.B. (Riviera 
Beach) Boys wish you good 
luck in your success for next 
year and possibly a league 
title. The R.B. Boys will be 
elsewhere winning bigger and 
better titles and accomplishing 
other educational goals. 

Bob, whatever title you 
want to hold, just remember, 
God belongs above with his 
angels. 

- - With Much Appreciation 
The R.B.Boys: 

Joe Simpson 

Bubby Hughey 

George Ojea 

Dale Bullard 

Frank Sulrowski 

Ralph Orena 

Mike Shanley 

Troy Huffstettler 



fiscal fidelity. Ironically, as the 
school's income enlarges, the 
amount expended on student 
activities drastically de- 
creases. As a consequence, all 
listed activities except Phi 
Theta Kappa and Intramurals 
have suffered budget cuts this 
term. 

■ "It is unfortunate," re- 
marked Acting Vice-President 
of Student Affairs, Robert 
'Moss, "but 'sometimes there* 
are other - areas "in ' which* ' 
monies must be spent." 
Unquestionably, financial 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to suggest the 
school revise its attendance 
policy. The revision I advocate 
is movement to unlimited 
absences. This change would 
allow the "Beach Bunnies" to 
sign up for their classes, get 
their financial payments and 
disappear to the beach, where 
they belong. It would get them 
out of my way; allowing my 
instructors and myseif to tend 
to the business at hand. 

I am tired of having classes 
delayed up to fifteen minutes 
for social gabble by the 
non-learners. I am tired of 
having instructors drowned 
out and hampered by these 
warm bodies. Getting these 
individuals in and out of the 
way is the most productive 
step the school can take. 

Sincerely, 
John M. Deisch 



needs of various departments 
and facilities are valid 
applications of student-in- 
duced funds. Yet with the 
abolishment of the Student 
Activity Fee (SAF) and 
Committee last year, there 
exists one major discrepancy 
that should be questioned by 
all PBJC students. 

The activity budgets of 
1979-80 are, like all prior 
'years, based on trie^drfecHMf* 
'* of "monies-' 12 months pasV So ' 
in this instance, the tuition 
and SAF (which was the last 
time gathered before its 
demise) of 1978-79 dictated 
the costs of student services 
that are now under the final 
examination of Dean Moss. 
Now, according to the 
college's fiscal report of last 
year, at least $144,613.90 
should be clearly spent on 
student activities. However, 
this year's budget of the sum 
of the costs of all services 
accounts for only $139, 188.45. 

If, by circumstance, the 
difference of $5,425.45 is 
meaningless,' then the eviden- 
ce that a fee of $144,613.90 
derived from the report's 
accounted $2,347,533.80 mar- 
ticulation collection is a 
serious setback to students. In 
1976-77, for example, an SAF 
$143,522 was amassed from 
tuition totaling only $1,405,- 
885. In 1977-78 it was $166,229 
out of $1,898,475. Incident- 
ally, figures show that before 



Dr. Edward Eissey took office, 
and under former PBJC 
President Harold 'Manor, 
student services were actually 
allotted greater budgets than 
were based on activity fees 
alone. 

But if this all sounds like 
frustrating economics, then no 
more an interesting comment 
could have been made by one 
Dean Moss. Although the 
dfeM fs fesjMTsiblfe". for the; 
drasftic cuts "in'" student 
organizations, he concluded 
inquiringly, "Is anybody 
really suffering?" 

To back up his point, he 
cited WPBC, the campus radio 
station, and despite the cut, 
his reasons seemed justified 
since he has heard nothing 
from its speakers. Perhaps 
that's just the point, since 
WPBC's speakers are ex- 
tremely faulty and the cost to 
repair or replace them would 
probably exceed its $225 
budget. Is anybody really 
suffering, Dean? Apparently 
not, when PBJC has such a 
project as an executive dining 
room under construction. 

It cannnot be denied that 
Dean Moss holds a trying 
position and must report to his 
superiors, as do all employees. 
But with the facts as they are, 
the Acting Vice-President of 
Student Affairs doesn't seem 
to be acting in the best 
representative interests of the 
PBJC students. Maybe next 
year.... 



YOU'RE INVITED! A most cordial invitation is 
extended to all students to visit the Reading 
Center in its new location, AD7, 8, & 9. Stop by 
at any time and learn what the Reading Center 
has to offer to help students. (For example, two 
Reading Improvement Courses, REA 1105 and 
REA 1106, and free hours of laboratory 

pi act ice f) „ w 

Di. Mary Bosworth 

Director, Reading Program 



Only Two More 
School Days Until . . . 

"Wednesday With Ed" 



Beachcomber' 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305)965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief 

Associate Editor 

Business Manager . 
Contributing Editor. 

Photo Editor 

Sports Editor 



. Kevin Bair 
.Michele Kurteff 
.Michael Chumney 
-Celia Vock 
-Bill Branca 
.Rodney Cook 



The Beachcomber is published weekly 'rom our editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Building at' Palm Beach Junior College Oomions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation 



Senators SGActive 



Monday. December 3, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Formalizing a Goodwill 
Charity Drive, rescheduling 
Homecoming, and organizing 
a student book exchange 
high lighted last Wednesday's 
Student Government Associa- 
tion (SGA) meeting agenda. 

The Charity Drive, slated 
for the weekend of Dec. 6, will 
give community members the 
opportunity to contribute 
unwanted items to the needy. 
Citizens may drop merchan- 
dise off from 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. in 
front of the SAC lounge. 

Other activities planned for 
the same weekend include a 
car smash on Dec. 6 at John 
Prince Park, and a concert on 
Dec. 7 featuring the Max 
Straw Show. 

Senators unitedly agreed to 
push back Homecoming from 
the middle of January until 
the week of Feb. 11. "This will 
allow students to settle into 
winter term classes before the 
festivities begin," explained 
Co-Homecoming Chairman 
Bill Watts. 

Though a theme has yet to 
be chosen, a tentative 
schedule for the weeks 
activities has been drawn up. 
A Gong Show, pie eating 
contest, bonfire, tricycle race, 
bed race, pep rally, parade, 
alumni baseball game, donkey 
basketball game and tennis 
tournament are some of the 



projected events throughout 
the week. 

Arrangements were also 
made at the meeting for a book 
exchange to take place in 
January. Students will be 
permitted to sell their 
textbooks and receive half of 
the original cost for them. 
Exact dates and times have 
not been established. 

Quick attention was given 
when Dean Robert Moss made 
a special appearance and 
addressed the senators, gear- 
ing his remarks to the Nov. 21 
Board of Trustees (BOT) 
meeting. 

Questioning a simmering 
weeklong view of dissatisfact- 
ion among the SGA, Moss 
stated, "We need to try to do 
something to get rid of the 
attitude that this administra- 
tion is trying to do something 
to students. We're really on 
the same team and working for 
the same goal." 

SGA members were discon- 
tent with decisions made at 
the Nov. 21 BOT meeting 
concerning the current at- 
tendance regulations. 

Meeting to discuss the 
present ten percent policy, the 
SGA had planned to pass a 
resolution establishing a study 
group to determine the 
validity of the recent attend- 
ance revision. 



Dr. Edward Eissey, PBJC 
president, motioned at the 
outset of the meeting to form 
the study committee, upstag- 
ing pleas by SGA President 
Polly Young and Jerald Self, 
president of the north campus 
chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, to 
establish the same group. 

As BOT member Susann 
Anstead put it, the student 
delegations were "beat to the 
draw." 

The present discontent 
stems from the fact that the 
SGA had taken a moderate 
stance, even informing Eissey 
of their position before the 
meeting. Afterwards, several 
individuals revealed that they 
felt the move was "dirty 
politics." 

However, the study group 
has been established. 

Consisting of four faculty 
members and two students, 
the group is comprised of Dr, 
Paul Dasher, Charles Graham, 
Mr. Edwin Pugh, Mrs, Hisetta 
Dyson, and SGA senators 
Winston Walker and Joe 
Brown. 

Eissey stated that students 
with extenuating circumstan- 
ces concerning attendance 
would be handled and added 
that his open door policy 
would include any student in 
this predicament. 



SOME COLLEGE EDUCATIONS 

COST AS MUCH AS $4O f 00O. 

LET US PICK UP THE TAB. 



Advanced education isn't getting 
any less expensive these clays. And 
yet, it's becoming more and more nec- 
essary to have advanced schooling if 
you ever want a career with financial 
security. 

Now, the Ah' Force offers some 
of the best educations in the world. 
ThP Communit y College of the Air 
Force teaches courses in over 8U 
specialty areas. Coupled with our 
regular'technieal training, it combines 
academic education with practical 
experience. And it's absolutely free. 

The Air Force considers you a 
valuable national resource. And it 
recognizes that the more training 
vou have the more valuable you 



become. Whether you stay with us 
or return to a civilian career 

That's why we're willing to spend 
as much as $40,000 on your education 

That's why we offer technical train- 
ing in over 140 career-oriented fields. 

And that's why we'll even pay 
you a salary while we're sending you 
to school. 

After all, we think your future 
is worth at least $40,000. Don't you? 

Get in touch with your local Air 
Force representative soon. He's here 
to help you get started. 

Sergeant Bill Geeslin 
3030 South Dixie Highway 
Vtest Palm Beach, Florida 33403 
(305) 833-5133 



iir P©rc©... 81 Greet Utey of Life 




No free parking 



"Nobody gets a free lunch!" declared Dr. Edward Eissey 
referring to the mandatory parking fees required of students that 
attend classes at the Palm Beach Junior College central campus. 
During this fall term, approximately $23,500.00 has been 
collected, according to Mrs. Ruth Broft and Mrs. Dorothea Kahle, 
who work as clerks in the campus bookstore where the fees are 
actually paid. 

Dr, Eissey explained that the money collected as parking fees is 
used for scholarships and campus improvements. 

According to Dr. G. Tony Tate, Vice President of Business 
Affairs, last year $16,856, was spent to resurface a portion of the 
campus parking area. Recent spending of money collected as 
parking fees has amounted to $6406.00 for resurfacing of parking 
areas and an additional $5658.00 for signs and striping for the 
parking lots. 

Mr. Hamid Facquire of the financial aid office reports that only 
about $880.00 has been used for some music scholarships. This 
money came from the collected parking fees, but there is still no 
speculation about the rest of the money that was supposed to be 
used for scholarships too. Ten per cent of the money collected, 
approximately £2350.00. The amount that should be used as 
scholarships. 

"It takes time to determine the students financial needs," said 
Mr. Facquire. 

"Federal regulations must be adhered to, and the process of 
sorting out the students that really need the money requires a lot 
of time," he added. 



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4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 3, 1979 



Monday, December 3, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 





Records now surfing 
Within the New Wave 



PHOTO BY GARY D, MANNING SR. 



Jackson the man 



Joe Jackson came blasting 
out of the New Wave and 
Britain earlier this year with 
his debut album "Look 
Sharp." The LP was one of 
this year's best, combining 
lead bass, rhythm guitar, fine 
drumming and witty lyrics and 
vocals - in short, a welcome 
shot of originality for New 
Wave and popular music. 

Jackson's second release, 
"I'm the Man," uses the same 
formula, and it works to a 
certain extent. But the new LP- 
lacks intensity, and seems a 
bit too hurried. 

Some of the mellow tunes 
just don't click, namely "The 
Band Wore Blue Shirts" and 
"Amateur Hour." Others, 
such as "Geraldine and John" 
and "It's Different For Girls" 
are, like their titles, more 
interesting. Jacksons mellow 
numbers work best when they 
deal with controversial sub- 
jects. 

The only other song which 
falls short is the Nick Lowe-ish 
"Kinda Kute." After there, 
"I'm the Man" looks pretty 
sharp. 

"On Your Radio" distantly 
describes Jackson's struggle 
and success in the music 
business, and the title cut is a 
witty rocker, on which Joe 
mockly tells us he's the man 
because he gave us the 
hula-hoop, the yo-yo and 
skateboards. 

"Don't Wanna Be Like 
That" and "Get That Girl", 
are both good, up-tempo"* 
rockers, and "Friday" crashes 
the album to a close much like 
"Got The Time" did on the 
first LP. 

Jackson's band is again 
impressive. Guitarist Gary 
Sandford has increased his 
involvement slightly, and 
bassist Graham Maby and 
drummer Dave Houghton (an 
Elton John Lookalike) are the 
engine which runs this band-a 
great rhythm section. 
Overall, "I'm the Man" is a 
■ good alburn, it just had the 
misfortune of following "Look 
Sharp," a great one. Jackson 
would have benefited from 
releasing his second album 
first, and vice-versa, but many 
groups fit into that category 
(Boston comes to mind). 

Something not often 
* Sought of is that an artist has 
Ujs entire lifes worth of 



experiences from which to 
draw material for a debute 
album - and only the 
experiences which follow 
(usually a year or so) for 
writing their second album. 
This is a factor seldom 
considered in the demanding 
music industry. 

Joe Jackson will survive 
■beeausevhe 4s; an ^original. 
Many Elvis., Costello compar- 
isons.are.madp, but all should 
be quickly dismissed. Jackson 
doesn't need to copy the king 
or wear Buddy. Holly glasses to 
achieve success. He's the 
man. . 



by Anthony Rizzo 
Staff Writer 

The disco craze is on the wane. That, at least, 
is what record company executives and radio 
station managers are saying. The reasons are 
numerous and quite difficult to pinpoint. 

The most eminent though is that people are 
just simply looking for something new to listen 
and dance to. "America still wants to dance, but 
not just to disco, We're broadeningthe scope of 
our dance music," is, what Ray F. Caviano, 
president of Warner RFC Records recently told 
The Wall Street Journal. "Our listeners got 
tired of the boom chick-a-boom all the time," 
said Michael Wagner, the program director of 
KI1S-FM a station in Los Angeles who also told 
the Journal that "Listeners wanted a break in 
the tempo and the monotony of the music, ' ' 

Record companies are now attempting to cash 
in on what appears to be the next direction that 
popular music will take. That direction being a 
form of music that has been labelled as "New 
Wave." But will "New Wave" indeed be the 
next musical "craze"? Locally, Gyn Cameron, a 
staff writer with the Boca Raton based New 
Wave magazine "Mouth of the Rat" says, "I 
don't think New Wave will takeover if groups 
like The Knack, Blondie and The Records 
become exceedingly popular." On top of this, 
Dick Crockett, an account executive with 
FM-J98 in West Palm Beach adds, "It depends 
on what you term as being New Wave. If you 
listen to the new song by Rick James, 
particularly the horn arrangements, you'll hear 
something new. And what about this new song 
out by Isaac Hayes, it sounds as though he's 
trying new things also. It appears that jazz is 
fusing with soul which could create something 
new and exciting for the 1980' s." --:.'• 

All this brings us to two more questions, 
which artists exactly are New Wave -and will 
New Wave in effect "replace disco"? While the 
now widely accepted belief that New Wave is a 
spinoff of Punk and that bands such "as 'The 
Knack, The Cars, Elvis Costello and Nick Lowe 
are New Wave, there is still disagreement as far 



as this is concerned. As Cameron puts it, "I 
don't consider The Knack, Nick Lowe and Elvis 
Costello as being New Wave. If anything they're 
fringe artists. While I feel that Nick Lowe 
produced what I feel to be the first punk LP, 
"The Damned." I certainly wouldn't label him 
as being New Wave now. " 

As, far , as New Wave being disco's 
replacement is concerned it's difficult to 
determine that now, . 

A recent article in The Miami Herald pointed , 
out that the Cichlids, a New Wave band, had 
gained a considerable amount of acceptance 
among South Florida audiences and also that 
several nationally and internationally known 
New Wave acts were due to make their 
appearance at auditoriums and stadiums 
throughout the South Florida region. Here again 
though Gyn Cameron is somewhat skeptical: 
' 'Yes, New Wave has taken over, but not in the 
purist sense.'To me "New Wave" is the music 
of a new revolution, a dissatisfaction with the 
status quo, a revulsion of what society has to 
offer. It's very fashionable right now to wear 
thin ties, thin lapels and buttons of New Wave 
groups that kids think are New Wave. Half the 
time they don't even know the music of the 
group that's on these buttons they're wearing." 

Discouraging news has been generating 
recently from the record making industry that 
they have suddenly found themselves faced with 
a crisis. As record prices increase album saies 
decline. Added to record makers woes is the 
unavailability of fuel. This has caused many 
groups to cutback on concert tours. And to make 
matters worse, there of course is that uncertainty 
about music's next course. Could it be that there 
has now been a vacuum created by this 
uncertainty leaving popular music open for a 
change if not a complete turnaround. If this is so 
we can only wait and see if the 1980's will 
present us with something new and promising 
or a disturbed picture of musical creativeness 
and artistry. 




UNIVERSAL PICTURESand COLUWBSA Present ' 

DAN AYKRDYD NED BEATTY JOHN BELUSH! LORRAINE GARY MURRAY HAMILTON CHRISTOPHER LEE 
1 MATHESON TOSHIRO M1FUAIE WARREN OATES ROBERT STACK TREAT WILLIAMS 

m An A-Tearn Produclion of A STEVEN SPIELBERG FILM \\ V {' 

mm ■ DIE OEEZEN • BOBBY IlJCfl • DIANNE KAY SLIM PICKENS.' WENDIEJO SPERBER ■ LIONEL STANDER Director ol Pholography WILLIAM A FRAKER.ASC • Screenplay byROBERT ZEMEGKIS & BOB GALE 
Slory by ROBERT ZEMECKIS &B0B GALE and JOHN MUUS ■ Music byJOHlNTWILLIAMS • Produced by BUZZ FEITSM : Execute Producer JQHNMUUS. -Directed by STEVEN SPIELBERG ^«^^ 



Qfflmal SounJHMfc Album go *W3TAB*ca'« and Tap» | 



COMING FOR CHRISTMAS 



\ 

Steve Martin sporting 
^pretty" ugly humor 



< By Angee Morris 
• Staff Writer 

i t Steve Martin has released a 
jew album entitled "Comedy 
i not Pretty," and judging 
pm the contents, not only 
in't comedy pretty, it's not 
twiny either. 

. It looks as if Martin is so 
jusy showing us what comedy 
\ not, that he neglects to give 
js an example of what comedy 
{, The cover, featuring , a 
jtetuve of Martin sporting' 
jjpstick and full drag, is the 
hly funny thing about the 
(bum. 

', There is a lot of old material 
n this album, as there was on 
Wild and Crazy Guy." "A lot 
£ people ask me if Steve 
lariin is my real name..." 
^peared on the last album 
fid the bit that opened 
Steve... Martin... how can 
r>u BE so f— king funny?" 
iin be heard on "Lets get 
Small." Martin also resorts to 
kying "excuuumiuuuuse 
leeeeee! (in French). This 
'ademark can now be found 
d all three of his albums. 



But this recording is not 
only redundant to its prede- 
cessors, it is also a repeat 
performance of several tele- 
vision skits. ("Farrah-Fawcett 
Majors is really rude. She 
hasn't even called me once. 
And after all the hours I spend 
holding up her poster with one 
hand!) On the now extinct 
"Cher" show, he did his"how 
tomeetgirls"routine. ' '. 
. "Comedy is'' 'Not' Pretty" 
runs the gamut from the 
moronic to the grotesque. At 
one point he stumbles through 
a story in which he bought a 
stereo. He gives an overabun- 
dance of boring details on how 
he went from stereo to quad 
and finally to google phonics, 
an infinite number of 
speakers. He also tells of 
meeting Jackie Onasis in a 
laundromat, and inviting her 
out to lunch only to find out 
that she is a pig. After stating 
this he snorts to further 
punctuate it. Now for the gross 
part. Martin announces to his 
audience that he enjoys eating 
animal lips and rat feces. 



Wait, there's more. 

He also tells his audience 
that he first learned about sex 
by watching neighborhood 
dogs. In the title routine, one 
of Martin's friends asks him if 
he respects her as a woman. 
His reply: "Of course I do, 
you're the best hog I ever 
had." Very Unfunny. 

However, ■ there ' are a few 
bright spots oh the album even 
though they are few and far 
between. Martin does some 
wonderful reading from his 
book, "Cruel Shoes. "There is 
also a piece called the Drop 
Thumb Medley which is 
played on the banjo. Perhaps 
Martin should consider be- 
coming a musician. It would 
be time well spent. 

To sum it up, this album is 
tedious. Martin appears t»be 
trving to rest on past laurels. If 
you already have one of his 
"previous albums you need not 
buy this one. 

However, if you still want a 
copy, I know where you can 
get one, cheap! 





UNIVERSAL PICTURES PRESENTS 

AN ASPEN FILM SOCIETY WILLIAM E. McEUEN- 

DAVID V. PICKER PRODUCTION 

A CARL REINER FILM 



STEVE MARTIN 

IhejERK 






.c 



Scmnpla* 
by 



^ BERNADETTE PETERS, GATLIN/UIAMS^JAGKIE MASON s^ n 

IllvEMAffflNeARLGimU 



READ THE WARNER BOOK 



| A UNIVERSAL PICTURE 



BESTniCTED €S- .'...J 
USBIB U MOWSS *cco«p*imss ; 
pjumi na »ouu BUMKMii 



Coming For Christmas 



poetry poetry 



Hello. ..Baby it's me... 

The sun is shining. . . 

And the air has been cleared... 

of the rancid smell oFdeatti.'. '- "> T - ' 

•The incinerators are off today. . . 

For the'officersare' having •& barbeqiie. . . 

Yes, they're using chicken... Not beef... 

(Synthetic of course) - 

Open the door... 

I know you' re there ... 

With that usual look on your face! . . 

That ludicrous, sickening stare. . . 

c'mon out! It's nice today. 

Take advantage, it might be a long time. . . 

Before you feel the sun's rays... 

Again... 

Or inhale a fresh breath... 

Of uncontaminated oxygen. . . 

Everyone is sterilized now... 

Some amazing discovery... 

In genetic operations... 

They imported some communist scientist's... 

About a week ago. . . 

(As flowers fall down from the sky... 

And a petal strikes your naked eye. . . 

Don't be shocked as you ask yourself why...) 

Hey! Are you going to venture out with me? 

I want to try and find what used to be. . . 

The ocean... 

Oh no, not you! 

I thought you had at least another week... 

Nothing's the same anymore. . . 
•„.Wetl,TH have towalk the shpre... 
A'k>ne... - . ,,_;< .." 

Nothing is the same intoday's game. . . 
The so-called "Scientists" fooled around... 

And went one step too far. . . 
"Remember in 1978? ■ 

when they created the first test-tube baby? 

Everyone thought it was great! 

Yeah, well maybe... 

Mother Nature didn't think so. .. 

And nuclear energy? 

Yeah, we all know... 

Why everyone walks around at night. .. 

Surrounded by a brilliant glow.. . 

Now we all know... 

Just like my friend back there. . . 

The one with the funny stare? 

Well, he wouldn't come out... 

He couldn't... 

Because his brain took off . . .Up and gone. . . 

For his clone had another week left.. . 

Until its final decrepid dawn. . . 

Of total radioactive contamination. . . 

No, nothing's the same in todays game... . 

Yes, we went one step too far... 

I'm thinking about moving to M 

About you? 

N.Netzger 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 3, 1979 



PBJC educating entrepeneurs 



Monday, December 3, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 
Joe Mastro 



At 4705 Broadway in West 
Palm Beach, long live The Nu 
Pizza King. 

Under the ambitious wing of 
freshman Joe Mastro, 24, the 
establishment of the same title 
offers one flavorful Italian pie 
with a pinch of Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

"Now that I'm going to 
school, it's the first time I'm 
getting the experience ot a 
business with the academics of 
college and incorporating 
them together," said the 
Hotel and Restaurant Man- 
agement major. "It's the best 
move I made in my life. " 

Mastro, a stout, enthusias- 
tic young man, has been the 
sole proprietor of the parlor 
since October. Prior to his new 
ownership, he gained consid- 
erable experience working at 
his father's pizza shop in 
Pennsylvania, 

"Working with my Dad was 
like going to Harvard for 
years," he stated proudly, 



although the need to learn the 
business affairs for himself 
brought him to PBJC. 

"I'm getting things on 
paper and in books," he 
followed, "I know how to wash 
dishes and be a short order 
cook, but I came to school and 
learned about proper storage 
and ideas on purchasing." 

Crediting his achievement 
with the help of Miss Linda 
.Schuhi and Mr. Julio Rive of 
the Food Service Dept., 
Mastro plans to rennovate the 
restaurant's interior and exter- 
ior, including the floor, 
counters, and advertising 
sign. 

Despite the obstacles of a 
fledging business, he refuses 
to have his hand-made pizzas 
"go commercial" after learn- 
ing the value of quality and 
labor. Moreover Joe Mastro is 
independent and optimistic. 

"I'm not getting rich, but it 
is good to be working." 



Media courses successful 



Television and newspaper 
courses are now being 
recognized as a valuable 
commodity. This past semes- 
ter, 127 students took 
audio/visual courses, and the 
number is anticipated to go 
higher next semester. 

"Enrollment is usually 
higher in wintetethafr irii allt' V* 
says Elizabeth * T. ? Wbolfe ?, ; 
Continuing Education coord- 
inator. "We had 64 enrolle'rs 
last winter for only two 
courses." 

Another reason for antici- 
pation is a new newspaper 
course- "Energy and the Way 
We Live," which goes quite 
well with the present energy 
situation. The class starts Jan. 
19. 

The same TV courses will be 



offered next semester, "Child 
Growth and Development," 
' 'Survey of Physical Science, ' ' 
"Introduction to Business", 
and "General Psychology." 
An expanded lineup of TV 
courses is expected next fall. 



' "TV courses help encourage 
students toward PBJC", says 
Mrs. Woolfe. ' 'The main value 
of audio/ visual learning is that 
it reaches students geograph- 
ically remote who want to start 
college." 




' 'VArtf'coKJtfl-rtGrtieiJ 

ROOMS & EFFICIENCES 
PHONES TV POOL 



Sgp£ BARBIZON LODGE 



3334 BROADWAY • RIVIERA DEACH • FLOKICA jj-O-a 



BANKAMERCCARD 
MASTERCHARGE 



J PHIGE, OWNER 

b4d-*i5J5 



THIS IS 



Jets. Nuclear submarines. Faraway 
and exotic places. The Navy is hard 
work, but it's like no other job on earth. 
Career training. Top benefits. Great 

future, For more information see: 
JERRY DRABEK RMCS 

3030 S. Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach, FL. 33405 

Off. Ph. 832-2296 

833-8270 




People who toil behind the scenes 

■ > «bhbmm hi iii— ■ nu wiiii jw?"<r<s r'«*HS.w$i«S - <* 



One has to undergo quite a 
search to find a good 
hamburger restaurant. Many 
have always been mediocre, 
others used to be good but 
have plummetted. However, 
one that will probably always 
carry a standard of quality is 
Dwayne "Doc" Turner's 
Hamburger Haven. 

Dwayne, a PBJC student, 
has co-owned the restaurant 
with his grandmother for the 
past two years. 

Hamburger Haven is a 
rarity among eating establish- 
ments — it is run completely 
by the Turner family. 
Everyone involved in the 
management and operation is 
a family member, and it has 
been that way since the late 
1940's when Dwayne's uncle 
started the business. It was 



Dwayne Turner 

then turned 



BiUMeeks 
Sports Writer 

Itjere are a group of people who don't get the cheers and the 
fltffiuse that they deserve. They are the people behind the 
Jpes at the Pacer athletic events. You don't even know that 
& y'ie present unless you look for them. 
PHnmRVRinflPttWho are these people? For example, Steve Foreman, who 
Vjounces the home games, is a cab driver and has been doing 
over to | e announcing for Pacer basketball for three years. Also you 
grandparents, and since !t ve trainer John Anderson and manager/statistician Tim 
Dwayne has had a stal£ y | ne . Then there are the Mulligans, who run the concession 
partnership. & n d at the basketball games. 

Many people tell rr^ -jtiese are just a few of the people behind the scenes who don't 
have the best hamburgc- ^ the thanks they really deserve. Another is the secretary of the 
,™£' r sa l $ Turn j r ; "^tKletic department, Peggy Kunsman, who is in charge of ticket 
100% tresh ground bede«| ce . rs anc j tne selection of the cheerleaders and countless other 
morning, and we pack wUj S _ 

burgers^ We don't get m Another group of students who go unnoticed are the ones who 
patties. m responsible for the behind the scenes activities that go on to 

Hamburger Haven jj. e p are for the Pacer Baseball team. Andy "Pinch" Richardson 
serves an assortment P^fees sure that practices run smoothly and helps Anderson with 
dogs, as well as ; chili, FWier's duties and equipment care. Andy is assisted by Jack 
pie, and standard gA^ ve tera who helps with equipment care and field maintenance, 
chips, and beverages, , ^here j s not only field work, but office work as well. These jobs 
"We give profess - e handled by Leslie Matthews and Susan Speaks. They do 
service, and we fry ^okkeeping as well as tally up team statistics, 
burger your way s So> next time yQU attend a Pacef athletic event) fo^ out f or 

burgers,* come doU ese people and § ive them your su P port and a PP lause> Th ^ tml y 
Hamburger Haven at 
North Tamirand Ave. k{ 
Palm Beach, and ash 
"Doc." I 



doW! ja>erve it. 




Steve Foreman, 

Pacer basketball 

dhnouncer, one 

of the many 

hidden faces 
behind the scenes. 



PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 



The Orange Bowl, is it worth the trouble? 



todanVn™^ 





Ross Sanders 
Sports Writer 

Jf the Miami Dolphin's 
er^Joe Robbie and Miami 
officials do not agree soon 
/■-*-/ /• •/!* propositions for a new 

•Su&r&aleSi 2^f^«fa<itum for- ^Dolphins', the- 
**>tball team may be moved to 
He city of Los Angeles. 
- -Mir. Robbie has threatened 
^ move if he does not get a 
pw stadium for his team. 
pb"bie wants a new stadium 
?,be situated in the city of 
pami to be shared by the 
Mphins and the Strikers. 



Among things that need to 
be rectified are the parking 
facilities, the seating and the 
stadium sound system. There 
is no parking on the stadium 
grounds except for people with 
-season passes^ Patrons have to 
park on neighborhood lawns 
paying three to five dollars. 

There are no seats in the 
stadium, only bleacher type 
seating, which is very 
uncomfortable and not worth 
the ten dollars per ticket. The 
public address system at the 
Orange Bowl cannot be heard 



at all. Fans rarely hear 
anything said by the public 
address announcer. 

These problems at least 
have to be resolved if Miami 
will not build a new stadium. 
They are the main problems 
facing the Dolphin fans, but 
not the only one. The stadium 
is situated in a bad area of 
Miami; the ticket booths are 
very unorganized, (no signs of 
whether or not tickets are 
being sold for later games at 
that specific booth) the indoor 
facilities (food and bathrooms) 



are dirty and have long lines. 

A sports organization needs 
three things: good front 
office, a strong team, and a 



first class stadium. The 
Dolphins have only two thirds, 
and they desperately need to 
fill that void. 



Intramural season 
Ending Fall term 



PBJC Holiday Concerts 






We Have: 

•A make-up artist 
•6 hair designers 

• Manicurist 

• European masseur 

At Prices You Can Afford 

HAIRCUT!, HAIRITVLII UNLTD 

South Dixie Hwy., Lantana, FL. 
(Next to National Enquire) 

588-7777 




This year's intramural 
season is now winding down. 
Despite not having as much 
participation as expected, the 
Intramural board has high 
expectations for next term. 

Plans for next term include 
bowling, tennis, racquetball, 
basketball and many others. 
The sailing club, always one of 
the more popular activities, 
should also be returning. 

Karate class, taught by 
Steve Perez, should also be 
back next term. There is also a 
possibility that more disco 
nights will be sponsored 
again. These were very 
popular last year. 

Intramurals is an integral 
part of any educational 
institution. It offers the 



student the chance to actively 
participate in the sport or 
sports of his own choice. A 
well organized and actively 
patronized intramural depart- 
ment is a great addition to any 
university. 

Our own department is not 
as good as it should be, but it 
doesn't have the student 
participation that it really 
needs. 

The racquetball tournament 
concluded last week and a 
good turnout made it a 
success. The winners were 
Wayne Litrell in the intermed- 
iate class and Troy Huffstetler 
in the advanced bracket. 
Another tournament may be 
held before the end of the 
semester, check with the 
intramural office. 



The Pacesetters and Concert Choir 
Dec. 3 

Plus 
The Concert Orchestra and Concert Band 

Dec. 4 

Both at 8 P.M. in PBJC Auditorium 
Donation '2 00 



HELP US 
STRIKE OUT 
BIRTH DEFECTS 

MARCH 
OF DIMES 





8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 3, 1979 



Beachcomber // Sports 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLII No. 11 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Monday, December 10, 1979 



Member of ih 

associaiei 
coueoaT* 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Pacers now ranked third in state 



Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 
The PBJC Pacers now rank number three in the 
state junior college poll, behind Brevard and Daytona 
Beach. They deserve this ranking because they have 
played all their games against ranked opponents and 
have lost but once. .-•-.'.■•- ."''■•■ 

The Pacers four game winning streak came to 
a halt Tuesday night as the defending state champion 
Brevard Titans triumphed 81-70. The Pacers record 
now stands at 4-1, while Brevard remains undefeated. 

Earlier, the Pacers upset Manatee 83-82, thanks to 
two last second free throws by Howard Hoskin. Then, 
on Thanksgiving weekend, the Pacers captured a 
holiday tournament by beating host Miami Dade 
North "79-74, and Miami Dade New World Center 
99-89. 

For The Pacers, who were unranked before the 
season started, the number three ranking came as a 
pleasant surprise. But the attitude of the team is that 
five games does not "a season make. 

They enjoy the lofty position, but they're going to 
take each game one at a time. What they really want is 
the state championship more than the ranking itself. 
So far their play has been excellent. 

They play more like a team than last year. They are 
together both emotionally and physically. Their past 
few games have brought that out. 

Against Manatee, the Pacers opened with a full 
court press, taking the Lancers by surprise. The press 
soon began to lose its effectiveness and Manatee 
began to pull back. The Lancers scored the last eight 
points of the half and trailed 41-39 at intermission. 

In the first ten minutes of the second half, the lead 
seesawed back and forth between the two teams. 
Many of Manatee's baskets were coming from 
repeated off ensjye rebounds ," 

The Pacers opened up a four point lead with just 
over two minutes to play. At this point, Pacer Coach 






Joe Ceravolo called time out and positioned his team 
into a four corner offense to run out the clock. 

They didn't run it very well and Manatee scored two 
quick baskets to tie the game. The Pacers then hit 
three free throws before a last second Manatee basket 
provided, the final margin. High scorers for the 
Pacers were Luis Fuentes with 16 points and Howard 
Hoskin who added 15. 

Later that" week, the Pacers traveled to Miami Dade 
North with high hopes, even though they were 
scheduled to play a state-ranked team in the first 
game. The Facers came trom behind several times to 
finally capture the contest 79-74. 

This meant that the Pacers had to tangle with tenth 
ranked Miami Dade New World Center in the final. 




PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 
Coach Joe Ceravolo 



The Pacers then proceeded to play their best garj 
the year, storming out to a 16 point halftone leads 
Pacers coasted in from there, winning 99-89. 

Two Pacers were named to the all-tournamcntt 
for their outstanding performances. They aid 
Washington, who played an exceptional second g 
and Luis Fuentes, who played consist 
throughout. . 

Against second ranked Brevard, the' Pacers if 
jumped off to an early lead, thanks to a full count 
court press. But Brevard quickly pulled back, thr 
largely to Pacer mistakes and some mains 
officiating. Howard Hoskin had to leave the £ 
because he received an elbow in the eye, yd o: 
was called. Brevard finished the first half by sec 
the last six points and led 41-35. 

In the second half, the Titans began to pull f 
They were consistently able to work their way (tr, 
the Pacer defenders for easy baskets. Afta 
minutes, the Titans led 50-39. 

The Pacers then began to slowly come back, t ! ' 
mainly to the hot shooting of Cameron Traill 
Pacers pulled to within four points with five nr 
remaining, but because of mistakes could p„ r 
closer. Brevard scored eight straight points t 
away the game. Trail was the Pacers high scowl 
15 points. 

Tonight, the Pacers travel up to Cocoa for a rcf 
with Brevard. Ceravolo believes that "with I 
more play-making and better defense, we $ 
reverse the outcome. " 

Other games for the Pacers include Decembe' 
Seminole Jr. College, December 7 at Lake Cir* 
December 10 at number one ranked Daytona Be; 

Trie Pacers will therl travel back to Brevard 
Christmas tournament December 1*4-15.' After 
games, the Pacers will return for a long home-st: 




U.S. AND IRAN; 
ARE ON TWO DIFFERENT WAVE LENGTHS 

America is known the world over as a "Christian" nation; Iran is an Islamic 
nation. America's decisions are based on Judaeo-Christian law; Iranian Islam is based 
on the Koran and the Shari'a. America believes in the rights and dignity of the 
individual; Islam says the individual is a subject of Shari'a. America protects the dignity 
ot a person in need; Islam demands punishment for anyone kwith democratic views. 
Amencans are free, educated and have dignity of choice; Moslem women are totally 
subject to men, veils and Shari'a. 

HOW DIP ST ALL HAPPEN? 

In the 8th Century, Moslem invaders raped, pillaged, burned and annihilated a 
prosperous free Byzantine culture. Moslem veils went on women denied public 
activity. Children were forced into child labor on rugs and small industry dr into 
following the herds on war-torn soil. Education was allowed for a privileged few. Sheiks' 
collected vast hordes of "dues" and built fabulous palaces for themselvfs. But "the 
i j P?^ m fdl on the land " " A M °siem rose up to defend the poor; to divide vast 
land-holdings among the deprived; to build schools for all youth. He built hospitals and 
provided medical training programs for nurses and clinics for all people. He encouraged 
women to get an education and prepare for whatever profession they wanted. Young 
people chose each other rather than "the one" selected by parents; veils were a thing of 
the past. Western monies and modern equipment reclaimed land. Oil industries 
invested billions and provided economic stability. But the latter legacy of life was a crim 
W °?W of49 Amencar > hostages and/or a Shah's body riddled with cancer. SUPPORT 
PRESIDENT CARTER'S RESTRAINT POLICY. THE POWER OF QUIETNESS 
EXCEEDS MILITARY MIGHT. W 



Music by: 

Agape' .■',,. 

. ■■_■•■■•■ & • ■ < 

Legacy 
and More!!! 

Dec. 31st 6:30 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. 
Palm Beach Gardens High School 
Football Field 
Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 

(Helpful Hint, Bring a Blanket) 



THE ANSWER TO OUR IRANIAN 
CRISIS: "If my people who are called by 
my name shall humble themselves, and 
pray, and seek my face, and turn from 
their wicked ways; then will I hear from 
heaven, and will forgive their sin, and 
will heal their land. "2 Chronicles 7:14 

CHRISTIANITY IS A PERSON^- JESUS 
CHRIST! X 

— ' 'Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ and 
you shall be saved" Acts. 16:31 



CHRISTIANITY IS A REVELAED 

FAITH 

— "God has spoken through His 

Word.." 3003 times the Word says God 

gave it. 

JUDAEO-CHRISTIAN FAITH STANDS 
THE TEST 

of time, science, psychology and 
LOVE! 

"CHRISTIANS, have you told someone 

today?" 



BEmENTIFIEDWITHA 
- BIBLE-BELIEVING CHURCH 

Calvary Temple, Parker and Conniston. 

W.P.B. 

Northwood and Frist Baptist have active 

college-age programs Wednesday 

nights and on Sundays. 

IMPACT is inter-church. 
Lake Osborne Presbyterian on 6th Ave. 

So.Lk.Wth. 
The Christ Community Church of Palm 

Springs. 
Trinity Temple, Lark Rd., Next to WEAT 

radio station. 




NEW DAWN 80 

A NEW YEARS EVE CELEBRATION 
featuring 

* 

John C West 



REGISTER FOR RELIGION 
Religion 1210 or Old Testameur 
Thurs. 7-10 p.m. Religion 2300 or y. 
Religions — Mon. 7- 1 P. M. 
Learn about Islam 
If anyone wants to see other re!; 
courses on campus, call or speak 1 
Dr. Bottosto or Dr. Stanton i 
833-2455 anytime). 




2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 10, 1979 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



Editor-in-Chief . 

Associate Editor 

Business Manager , 
Contributing Editor. 

Photo Editor '. — 

Sports Editor 



. Kevin Bair 
.Michele Kurteff 
.Michael Chumney 
-Celia Vock 
-Bill Branca 
_Rodney Cook 



The Beachcomber is published 'weekly from our editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Building ai Palm Beach Junior College. Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior Colleoe. 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author, 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p.m. on Wednesday 
and are subject to condensation. 




Avisitfrom 
Doc Eissey 

By Robin Sarra * 

'Twas the night before Christmas when all thru the school 
Not a creature was stirring not even a fool . 
The petitions were hung by the office with care 
In hopes that Doc Eissey soon would be there. 
The students were nestled all snug in their beds, 
While visions of 15% danced in their heads. 
And Don at his easel and I at my desk 
Had j u st settled the paper for a long win ter's rest. 
When out on the lawn there arose such a clatter 
I sprang from my desk to see what was the matter. 
Away to the window I flew like a flash, tore open the 
Shutter and threw up the sash. 
The moon on the breast of the dew-fallen grass 
Gave a lustre of midday to objects surpassed. 
When what to my wondering eyes should arise 
But a miniature Buick and sixteen beady eyes, 
With a little old driver, short, cute and messy 
I knew in a moment it must be Doc Eissey ! 
More rapid than Pacers his coursers they came 
And he whistled and shouted and called them by name. 
"Now, Kevin, now B.J. now, Tony and Bill, 
On, Robin, on Celia, on Mike and Michele." 
To the top of the office, go down the hall, 
Now dash away, run away, shut up y 'all . 
So up to the school top the Pacers they flew 
With a sleigh full of Beachcombers and Doc Eissey, too. 
And then with a twinkling, I heard on the roof 
The prancing and pawing of each little tooth. 
As I drew in my head, and was turning around 
Down the stairs Doc Eissey came with a bound 
He was dressed all in fur from his head to his foot, 
He laughed when he noticed the ashes and soot 
A bundle of papers he had flung on his back, 
And he looked like a student opening his pack. 
His eyes, how they twinkled! his dimples had flair, 
His cheeks were like roses , his nose like a pear. 
His droll little mouth was drawn up like a bow 
And the beard on his chin was as bald as a mole. 
He had a bright vest over a little round belly, 
That shook when he laughed like a bowl full of jelly. 
He was small and short — a right jolly old elf; 
And I laughed when I saw him in spite of myself. 
A wink in his eye, and a shake of his head 
Soon gave me to know the petition was DEAD! ! ! 
He spoke not a word, but went straight to his work, 
Andannulledall the petitions and turned with a jerk. 
And laying a finger aside of his nose, 
He jumped in his Buick to his team gave a whistle, 
And away they all drove like the down of a thistle. 
But 1 heard him exclaim, ere they drove out of sight, 
"Happy Holidays to all, and to all a good-night." 



J The Bookstore will buy used! 
[books December 13. 14, 17 I 
18, 19, 1979. Hours: 8:001 
iA.M. 12:00 Noon f-nn n w 



The last day to pay Winter I 
term fees for students who I 
have registered is December j 
H,1979,3:00p.m. 



Dear Editor, 

The Beachcomber editorial, "Eissey Not 
Impressed With Petition," was taken 
completely out of context. I was quoted as 
correctly as far as it went, however, the 
sentence or quote was not carried to its 
conclusion, 

The complete thought was, I believe, that the 
individual student is very important. Any 
individual student who exhibits concern, desires 
to express their opinion regarding a policy 
change, has a legitimate complaint, etc., is 
entitled to be heard without the necessity of a 
petition.' There was not a single intent to ignore 
students' requests in my statement. It was to 



(letter) 



emphasize the importance of the individual and 
to minimize the necessity of having to have a 
petition. 

To also state that I must not hide my 
awareness of the IS percent attendance request, 
is also out of order. If that were true, then why 
have I appointed a committee comprised of 
students, faculty, administrators, and the Board 
of Trustees to study the effects of the present 
policy? This assignment was recommended and 
accepted by the Board of Trustees many days 
prior to the comment in the editorial. 

Sincerely, 

Edward M, Eissey 

President 



Bravo Beachcomber! 



In the tradition of radio-tel- 
evision commentator, Paul 
Harvey, it is only appropriate 
the final Fall term issue of the 
Beachcomber gives "the rest 
of the story" in what it takes to 
publish the PBJC newspaper. 

Like the brave knight who 
has slain the dragon, the 
Beachcomber relishes the 
conquest of preordained 
unconquerable foes. Through 
budget reduction.high costs, 
long nights, and occassional 
short tempers, the personnel 
involved published copies both 
newsworthy and entertaining. 
Versatility marked the style 
for news. Writers such as Bill 
Meredith, John Eades, Robin 
Aurelius, Ross Sanders, and 
Tammy Prohaska made con- 
tributions to the accuracy of 
fact-finding reporting along 
the lines of professional 
publications. 

Likewise, talent ran the 
gamut in the Beachcomber's 
Venture, where features 
warranted a section of their 
own. Works by Tony Rizzo, 
Contributing Editor Celia 
Vock, Barbara Pederson, 
Nancy Netzger, and newly 
arrived Angee Morris have 
been enjoyed by . many a 
reader with a care for flair. 
Moreover, Celia's knack at 
vivacity highlighted her skills 
inlaying out the newsprint. 

Skills also played an 
important part in the writings 
of Sports Editor Rodney Cook 
and Bill Meeks, whose reports 
kept abreast of Pacer 
activities. 




Possibly the most noticeable 
aesthetic value to the 
Beachcomber were the num- 
erous graphics and pictures. 
Thanks to the abilities of Photo 
' EditoK-Bili Branca, photo- 
grapher-.Dee' > Dee MeMahon 
and artists Robin Sarra, Don 
Childs, and John Zack, stories 
were heightened by the 
display of emotion or the 
making of a point. 

But there is perhaps no other 
evident display of dedication 
to the campus paper than from 
Associate Editor Michele 
Kurteff and Business Mana- 
ger Mike Chumney.Michele's 
efforts of continuous news- 
writing have produced cred- 
ible information to the 
student, and her incentive to 
strive for the best' story 
possible solidifies her position 



capabilities. The contributions 
of Mike could go on aii 
infinitum, but the fact the 
Beachcomber wouldn't haw 
been able to afford the cost d' 
this issue: alone because cl' 
allocation ' sets his invaluable 
assistance. Initially, had it no: 
been for his hustle in. 
generating ad revenue, tli'i! 
publication would have dis- 
appointingly turned out five 
eight-page issues and -fiw 
more at four pages. 

Although the remark! 
appear as testimony and car 
be taken with little concerr 
remember that these praises 
come from an Editor-in-Chie: 
that has long advocated the. 
truth in journalism. "And 
now you know the rest of the 
story." 



As in the past, we have listed the exams by combination of days — those with Mon-Wed-Fn'l 
predominating are in one group; those with Tues-Thurs predominating are in another group. : 
If any conflict develops or if it is necessary to make any change, the instructor should consult with 
the Registrar immediately. A record of any change must be kept in the office. Exams will be given 
m the room in which the class has met most often. Please announce your exam schedule in eac'i 
class. 



CLASS TIME • 

7:30 — Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri A.M. 

11 :00 — Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri A.M. 

12:30 — Classes meeting on Tues-Thurs P.M. 

CLASSTIME 

7:30 — Classes meeting on Tues-Thurs A.M. 

8:40 — Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri A.M. 

1:20 — Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri P.M. 

CLASSTIME 

9:10 — Classes meeting on Tues-Thurs A.M. 

12:10— Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri P.M. 

2:30 — Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri P.M. 

CLASSTIME 

9:50— Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri A.M. 

10:50— Classes meeting on Tues-Thurs A.M. 

2:10— Classes meeting on Tues-Thurs P.M. 

CLASSTIME 

3:40 — Classes meeting on Mon-Wed-Fri P.M. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13 

EXAM 7:30-9:30 
EXAM 12:00-2:00 
EXAM 9:45-11:45 
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14 
EXAM 7:30-9:30 
EXAM 9:45-11:45 
EXAM 12:00-2:00 
MONDAY, DECEMBER 17 
EXAM 9:45-11:45 
EXAM 7:30-9:30 
EXAM 12:00-2:00 
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18 
EXAM 9:45-11:45 
EXAM 7:30-9:30 
EXAM 12:00-2:00 
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19 
EXAM 7:30-9:30 



EVENING CLASSES- FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 

Monday Classes December 17 

Tuesday Classes December 11 

Wednesday Classes December 12 

Thursday Classes December 13 

Mon-Wed Classes December 17 

Tues-Thurs Classes December 13 

GRADES DUE IN REGISTRAR'S OFFICE 3:00 P.M., DECEMBER 20, 1979. 



Monday, December 10, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



M'dxStraw'brotehtdniii^i^Y 



by Mike Chumney and ' to bring a "good" band to 

Bill Meredith campus. 

One . .of. SGA's main With -■ a . specific committee 

accomplishments during this . established for this reason, 

semester has been the and a month to prepare for the 

expenditure of student money event, the student turn-out 



was less than could have been 
expected. 

According to some PBJC . 
.student-musicians present, 
quality of the band was also 
less than could have been 



Markham makes move 



Appointments of a new 
treasurer for the Executive 
Board, a new chairman for the 
game room committee, and 
plans for the upcoming book 
exchange transcribed at the 
Dec.;! 5 Student Government 
Association (SGA) meeting. 

A vacancy in the Executive 
Board was opened last week, 
when treasurer Steve Solieri 
submitted his resignation to 
SGA president Polly Young. 
The position has been 



assigned to Senator Les 
Markham for the remainder of 
the term. Markham will be 
excluded from voicing a vote 
in the senate, and instead, will 
vote as a member of the board. 

In other business, Senator 
Scott Munn was selected as 
the chairman for the game 
room committee, replacing 
Senator Lisa Lautiainer, who 
has been absent at recent 
meetings. 

The SGA will give students 



the opportunity to sell their 
fall term textbooks for half 
their initial cost. Books are 
being accepted now through 
Jan. 10 from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. at 
the SGA office located inside 
the SAC lounge. 

The anticipation of a good 
student textbook turnout is 
expected because of the 
success of the associations 
Goodwill Charity Drive this 
past weekend. 



expected. 

Particularly so in lieu of the 
fact that the Max Straw Band 
only played three 45- minute 
sets to the tune of 300 
dollars, Fri., Dec. 7. 

Knowledgeable sources 
confide that this rate of pay 
was very generous in relation 
to prices and going rates of 
musical acts in this area. 

Senator Les Markham, band 
committee chairman, 
explains, "We only had a 
limited amount of time and I 
personally felt that a band of 
this calibre was worth it. " 

Unfortunately, we spent a 
little more money than we 
expected." 

Most should agree that the 
use of Markham's subjective 
quote stating that that Max 



Straw Band was "good" 
allows for subjective rebuttal 
of that statement. 

The guitar was very 
simplistic and extremely 
overbearing. Vocals and guitar 
were out of tune and drowned 
out the bass and drums.almost 
completely. 

And the vocals-or should I 
say the screeching? 

The Max Straw Band is not 
a horrible band, but there are 
a great number of better 
bands who would have played 
the campus for free. And 
overbearing hard rock can get 
old fast. 

Next time, the SGA should 
invest their money in a jazz 
fusion or funk-rock band. The 
results, as well as the review, 
would be much better. 



Attendence policy still dominates talks with Ed 




PHOTO BY MIKE CHUMNEY 



In the third, event of its kind, 
"Wednesday with Ed" brought criticism 
and congratulations to the PBJC 
President, Dr. Edward M. Eissey. 

Despite the small student turnout and 
the executive's comment that "maybe 
everyone is satisfied," Dr. Eissey was 
once again put under fire concerning the 
issue of the attendance policy. 

"Grades and attendnance have been 
much better," claims; the president, 
according to recent conferences with 
faculty members. 

However, although the ten percent 
policy apparently has been showing 
advantages, a memo of clarification in 
attendance is being circulated through- 
out the campus. 

Eissey added, ' 'The idea of a stricter 
attendance policy has had a great effect 
on students, emotionally. Some 
statements that have been made are 



totally erroneous. For instance, an 
illness does not constitute an absence. " 

Moreover, a point was raised as to the 
teachers' positions in handling student 
absenteeism. Concedingly, the president 
admitted that there are "human frailities 
on our staff" and that some will be 
"insentive to the facts. " 

On a lighter note, congratulations 
were extended to the proud grandfather 
of a baby boy. Dr. Eissey 
exclaimed, "This is one of the most 
thrilling things in my life! ' ' 

Before ending, a reference to an 
editorial in the Beachcomber was made 
aout the decreased budgets of student 
activities. In response, Dr. Eissey 
assured that no less monies would be 
spent this year than last, and that other 
priorities and increasing costs have 
strained additional funding. 



ECKANKAR 



Local Information: 

New Class 
starting January 

Phone 
793-6025 

rritt 

Introductory 
Lecture 

Dec. 17th, 8:00 P.M. 

West Palm Beach 
Library 

Or Write To: 

ECKANKAR International Office 
P.O. Box 3100 
Menlo Park, CA 94025 




Quote from ECKANKAR, A r Wayjil I 



\ 



4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 10, 1979 




poetry 



poetry 



Monday, December 10, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



ntune 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



'Twas the night before His birth 

As they marched through the sand 

Each one to be counted 

And return to homeland 

So Mary and Joseph rode on as was 

right 
And they searched for a birthplace long 

into night. 

No innkeeper had mercy 

To nestle them there 

To harbor the Christchild 

So tender and fair 

When late into evening a manger they 

found 
And Mary delivered in the straw on the 

ground. 

When shepherds had heard what 

archangels did sing 
They spread the good news and gifts 

they did bring 
Away to the manger wisemen did flee 
Over to Bethlehem, Jesus to see. 



The Bethlehem star shone brigt , 

God's Son ; 

And re-echoed to earth, their ^ 

had come t 

When what to their wandering q t * 

they see [ 

The Child who came to save )t f -. 

me. t 

His destiny final, His purpose u L ■ , 
Not motivations for gifts andj^ 

cheer [ 

But to love Him and keep Hint [ 
Deep down in your heart j 

And into your life, make Jesus a \[ 

i 

Accept Him today, make Chris 1 ' 1 

joy | 

Rejoice with Believers in the !r , 

that boy. i 

Let Him enter your heart, for It' 

His reason j 

To each of you there: A blessed! 

season. [ 

Bctrf ( 



A child's Chanukah: a glowing message of love and foi 



By Betty Comden 

It was getting to be that time of the 
year again, with Chanukah and 
Christmas coming along, and I was 
nine \ears old and hemming my 
costume foi the school winter festival. 
M\ mother called to me down the long 
apartment hall to start preparing for 
our Chanukah visit to my grandpar- 
ent's home. 

They lived only six blocks away from 
us in Brooklyn, so I had very little 
packing to do I folded up my sewing, 
to be finished the next day, washed, 
and put on my party dress, which 
meant either the dark-green velvet or 
the brown velvet with the ecru lace 
collar and cuffs. Then I hastily gift 
wrapped the blotters I had so 
painstakingly made as Chanukah 
presents for each member of the 
family. 

The family group that gathered that 
early evening consisted of my 
grandparents, my aunt who lived in the 
fine house on Union Street, my other 
aunt and uncle and their two 
daughters, and my parents, my elder 
brother and me. That's a lot of blotters. 
"What are blotters?" I can hear you 
ask. In those days, we still wrote with 
pen holders and pen nibs and inkwells, 
and even our rare fountain pens left 
wet letters that had to be blotted dry. 
Because that year in school I was 
studying the Greeks and the Romans, 
my gifts were blotters decorated with 
Greek and Roman vases. I drew the 
vases on white paper, adorned them 
with geometric friezes, acanthus-leaf 
borders and dancing human figures, 
then cut them out and pasted them in 
judicious arrangements on varied 
lengths and shapes of gieen blotting 
paper. A perfect Chanukah gift. 

The year before, my class had 
studied the Egyptians; everyone in my 
family received blotters decorated with 
Egyptian vases. When I learned about 
the Middle Ages, there were blotters 
bearing illuminated letters that would 
nave put many an old monk to shame. 
My family placed high value on gifts we 
made ourselves, and we all had 
drawers filled with sketches, poems 
and clay ashtrays created by various 
members of the family over the years. 

M_\ grandfather generously shared 
with all of us what he had made of 
himself. He was a stunning man — a 
tall, volatile, bemustached patriarch 
who still bore one shoulder lower than 
the other from the weight of the heavy 
sack of non pots and tinwaie he had 
earned from door to door through 
several states when he first arrived in 
this country from Russia. He had done 
well, but never at the expense of 
others He was generous and 
encouraging to all who followed him to 
the United States. 

On the first night of Chanukah, we 
gatheied at his home for the lighting of 
the first candle. My grandmother was 



husband whom she had followed to 
the country in steerage with their two 
little daughers. She had long 
silver-white hair which I used to watch 
her brush and dress with Eau de 
Quinine and plait into a long braid 
before she went to sleep at night. By 
day she wore it coiled on top of her 
head. I remember her that night, 
wearing a soft, lavender dress with 
touches of white, protectingly cupping 
her hands over the candles as she lit 
them. 

The menorah has eight arms and a 
ninth to hold the candle that lights the 
others. By lighting the candle on the far 
right and adding another candle as 
each of the eight days goes by, we 
celebrate the miracle of the tiny bit of 
oil in the temple that burned for eight 
days and nights in front of the Holy Ark 
housing the Torah. The celebration of 
Chanukah commemorates the rededi- 
cation of the temple in Jeruselem in 
about 165 B.C. after a successful revolt 
led by Judah Maccabee against the 
oppressors. 

I was impatient for the eighth night 
to come when all nine candles would 
burn brightly together. After the 
lighting, Grandpa said to each 
grandchild, with an unsuccessful 
attempt at looking solemn, "Pujz-e-le" 
(a term of endearment) "all I have for 
you is a little piece of paper." This 
always turned out to be a check — I 
new from previous years that it would 
be. But I always enjoyed the ritual. 
Sometimes for the girls there would 
also be something in a big box which he 
said was a fish. But it would turn out to 
be a doll. The only constants were 
Grandpas "piece of paper" and the 
glowing candles. 

After the evening meal and many 
kisses and embraces, we walked home. 
As we came up the stoop of our small 
apartment building, I could see the 
signs of Christmas in the windows of 
our neighbors. The Olivers had a 



beautiful Christmas tree with colored 
lights. Through the basement window I 
caught a glimpse of the star on top of 
the janitor's tree. I was eager to get 
inside our apartment so we could light 
our own menorah which stood on a lace 
mnner on the sideboard in the dining 
room. My mother lit the candle that 
does the lighting, and, with it, she lit 
the first candle. Again I wished for the 
eighth night. 

The next day I stayed home from 
school and finished hemming my 
costume for the school festival. I was to 
be a vestal virgin. Why was this small, 
dark-haired Jewish girl preparing to be 
a vestal virgin? Every subject we 
studied that year in school in some way 
related to ancient Greece and Rome. 
For example, that year in English we 
read simplified versions of The 
Odyssey and The Iliad. 

At my school, there was no 
Christmas or Chanukah pageant, no 
Nativity play, no portrayal of 'the 
Maccabees. Instead, we had a winter 
festival to celebrate the idea that all 
cultures, religions and nationalties 
down through the ages have had 
different ways of marking the 
awe-inspiring miracle of the change of 
the seasons. As part of the festival, 
there was always a huge evergreen tree 
and a candelabra. The main idea was 
for each class to dramatize how the 
culture it was stuyding celebrated the 
winter solstice. 

A few days after Chanukah, Grandpa 
and Grandma and the others in the 
family came to watch me as a Roman 
vestal virgin march solemnly with my 
sister virgins in white robes and veils 
held with silver circlets. Our main 
action was to drop a pinch of incense in 
the sacred fire. Meanwhile, the boys in 
the class, dressed as Roman centurions 
wearing gilt cardboard helmets and 
brandishing wooden swords, paraded 
by to Chopin polonaise Miss Cleary 
played on the piano. 



My family was used to it. Aft, 
years before, they had seen c 
small, unconvincing Viking, Ai 
year, I had carried in a burning j v 
along with the rest of the I, 
Grandpa and Grandma did m> 
They, who had fled oppression 
have understood and apprae 
celebration that did not take ft! 
of any one particular holiday, bit; 
itself a Winter Festival — a [/ 
dedicated to the premise that lh(' 
indeed, differences among j[ 
and, instead of denying and ( 
them, we should illuminat s 
celebrate them. 

My grandparents knew that s 
the Chanukah lights were glor 
was a vestal virgin for one dajf- 
would be a Jewish girl for all jt* 
still light-the menorah at Ctii&hi 





cut and blow dry 

$8.00 

vKt . 

Hair 
Emporii 

unisex » 

915 North Ui 
Lake Worth 

588-1081 



What does Christmas really mean to me? 



Christmas is the holiday for 
celebrating the birth of our 
Messiah, the Lord Jesus 
Christ. It's a shame that man 
has transgressed upon this 
holiday so much — especially 
with commercialism so that 
the whole concept of Christ- 
mas is lost to many people. 
Let's not let the traffic and 
people fighting over gifts get 
to us; sadly, that's what 
Christmas is to many people. 
Don Phillips 



Christmas is a time to relax 
and really do some serious 
thinking as to what life is all 
about. 

Christ, the Son of God was 
born on this day; it is a day of 
rejoicing and loving one 
another and living in peace 
and harmony instead of hatred 
and discontent. 

Lucille England 



reveal himself to the world; I 
think of that perfect love which 
was about to be expressed 
through Jesus Christ. "Peace 
and goodwill toward men" is 
not just some flimsy phrase. 
To me, that particular phrase 
signifies that the love, peace, 
and grace of God was available 
for the whole world, and not 
just for one race of people. 

Philip Jefferson 



When I think of Christmas, 
I think of the day God began to It's a time of the year when 

NOW PLAYING- 



my boys go wild wanting 
everything they see advertised 
onT.V. 

David Baker 



I once thought that 
Christmas was like "Gilded 
Gold." That was a way of 
saying that all I saw in 
Christmas was a dollar sign 
(the same for churches). After 
applying history with an 
inward knowledge of Jesus to 
my life, my whole outlook on 




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life has changed. Christmas is 
no longer mere department 
stores and presents, but a 
celebration of the birth of a 
Messiah who is more personal 
with me than anyone else. 

Duke Waldron 



Christmas means the season 
of good will. The singing in 
churches gives out the feeling 
of joy to the world. 

The angels come close to the 
earth at this time and magnify 
the feeling of love, hope, joy 
and peace. 

Let us have peace like we 
never had before this 
Christmas. Let the brother- 
hood of man come to the front. 
We are the one to ring the bell 
to freedom, brotherhood, good 
will and let the whole world 
celebrate together. 

Johanna Girard 

Traditions, memories, mu- 
sic, beautiful wot ship services 
with people of all ages in 
adoration and praise — in 
celebration of the greatest 
birth that ever took place 
in the lowliest place. A 
miraculous birth of a perfect 
man who became the Savior of 
the world. 

Alice Buell 



Christmas is more than just 
"Jingle Bells" and "Santa 
Clause is coming town", 
Christmas is perhaps the most 
special time of the yeai, 
ranking second only to Easter. 
For it was on Christmas that 
our Lord and Savior, the 
Messiah of Israel, was humbly 
born. I consider it a real 
privilege to be able to 
celebrate His birth with my 
family and friends, who also 
hold His birth deai to heait, 
because it was His birth and, 
later, His death and resurrect- 
ion, that would pave the way 
for all mankind to share in the 
New Birth of the Spirit that 
enables us to have a share in 
God's Kingdom. 

James Elliot 



It's a time to celebrate the 
birth of Christ; a time of year 
to remember our Lord and 
share expressions of love 
among our family. 

Edward M. Eissey 



And, lo, the angel of the 
Lord came upon them, and the 
glory of the Lord shone round 
about them and ihey were 
afraid. And the angel said 
unto them, "Fear not... For 
behold, I bring you good 
tidings of great joy, which 
shall be to all people. For unto 
you is born this day in the city 
of David a Savior, which is 
Christ the Lord. And this shall 
be a sign unto you; Ye shall 
find the babe wrapped in 
swaddling clothes, lying in a 
Mangei" And suddenly there 
was with the angel a multitude 
of heavenly host praising God, 
and saying, Glory to God in 
the highest, and on earth 
peace, good will toward men. 
Luke 2:9-14. 

That night is what Christmas 
means to me. 

TomTetrault 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday. December 10, 1979 




Student Announcement 



In response to student opinion and needs, Edward M. Eissey, President of PBJC has issued a memo 
to all head -administrators [ South, North, Central and Glades campuses] regarding current 
attendance regulations that state as follows: 

All students who have questions regarding the attendance policy and its implementation should 
follow the procedures outlined below: 

(1) He or she should discuss the matter thoroughly with the faculty member involved. 

(2) If the resolution to their problem is not taken care of with the faculty member, they should 
then go to the department chairman or head campus administrator to seek relief and make their 
request known. 

(3) If the second step is not satisfactory to the student, they are to bring their concerns to the 
/J?fc e f of Student Affairs or head campus administrator for disposition. 

(4) If that step (No. 3) is not acceptable, the Acting Vice-President of Student Affairs or head 
campus administrator, is to make an appointment with the president for the student and faculty 
member to present the situation and receive a final decision. 

This will be the procedure that we will follow until such time that we have an opportunity to 
conclude our research. 



New phone system complete 



After months of wiring and 
rewiring, the installation of 
the new Dimension Telephone 
System has been completed. 



Thomas 
Takes 

Cafeteria 



The latest addition to the 
hierarchy of the cafeteria is 
new director of Food Services, 
Mr. David Thomas. 

A native of Tennessee, 
Thomas joined the staff three 
weeks ago. He is a graduate 
from the University of 
Tennessee, where he obtained 
a BS in Music Appreciation, a 
BA in Music Performance, and 
an AS in journalism, Sociology 
and Psychology. 

Thomas' duties will include 
the planning of the menu, and 
cafeteria production. "After 
the Christmas holidays, we 
will begin a new program," 
commented Thomas. "Weekly 
specials of all you can eat and 
various ethnic dishes will be 
featured. It's something new 
and will be a change of pace," 
he continued. 

Other new additions to the 
cafeteria menu will include 
pizza, milkshakes, and a 
variety of breakfast foods. A 
toaster oven as well as new 
coffee urns will be provided. 

Plans for a snack bar which 
will carry a full sandwich line, 
snacks, pastries, and bever- 
ages is presently in the 
making. Thomas was not 
certain as to the location of the 
snack bar, but does know that 
it will have outside exposure. 



"This is the most modern 
system available. It's much, 
much faster and more 
efficient. We will be able to 
expand with this system. We 
were at the point of over 
capacity with the previous 
operation," explained Mrs. 
Mary Tingler, Communica- 
tions Counseler. 

"Another advantage to this 
system is that it provides 
direct lines to other campuses. 
There will not be a long 
distance phone charge," she 
furthered. 

As in the past, a nine must 
be dialed in order to obtain an 



outside line. All in-coming 
calls can be dialed directly 
since each of the respective 
departments has been assign- 
ed a phone number. These 
new numbers are listed in the 
current phone book and will 
also appear in the soon-to-be 
released campus directory. 

Individuals requesting gen- 
eral campus information may 
call the operator at 439-8000. 
The day registrar may be 
contacted at 439-8100, and the 
night registrar at 439-8110. 
The office of the campus 
president may be reached 
when dialing 439-8080. 



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Jets. Nuclear submarines. Faraway 
and exotic places. The Navy is hard 
work, but it's like no other job on earth. 
Career training. Top benefits. Great 
future, For more information see: 
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Off. Ph. 832-2296 
833-8270 



MERRY CHRISTMAS TO ALL 



Christinas Is one of the really special holidays of the year. On It, people all over the world celebrate 
the birth of one of die greatest men, and share love and gifts with each other. Any day that can 
accomplish that most be really special! 




Monday, December 10, 1979 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



Norman's Noel 



1. ANGELS 

2. BELLS 

3. BETHLEHEM. 

4. BIRTH 

5. BOWS 

6. Gift BOXES 

7. CARDS 

8. CAROLS 

9. CHIMNEY 

10. CHRIST 

11. FEAST 

12. GIFTS 

13. HOLIDAY 

14. HOLLY 

15. HOLY 

16. INN 

17. JESUS 

18. JOSEPH 

19. JUDEA 

20. LIGHTS 

21. MAGI 

22. MANGER 

23. MARY 

24. MERRY 

25. MISTLETOE 

26. MYRRH 

27. NOEL 

28. PAGEANT 

29. PAPER 

30. PARTY 

31. PEACE 

32. REINDEER 

33. RIBBON 

34. RUSH 
35 SANTA 

36. Christmas SEALS 

37. SLEIGH 

38. SNOW 

39. STABLE 

40. STAR 

41 . STOCKING 

42. Christmas STORY 

43. TINSEL 

44. TOYS 

45. TREE 



PNTS I RHCYYTSAEF 
EBOSLORACTRDOTS 
ASUBLRT IMERRPRE 
CTULBIGAMSHAEIX 
EAYSCIISMBPCPMO 
OBERELRLAEEOORB 
TLNDEJEERTSHHUE 
EEMHUGIGYHOILSL 
LLISGJNNTLJINHL 
TUHOLIDAYEGERES 
SYCSKAE LMHMRSTT 
ITNCWRELTEYNANF 
MOORWORSSMIRNXI 
WTARNOB ! RTH I TAG 
SPTOYSWTNAEGAPE 



46 TRIM 

47. WISE MEN 

48. WRAP 

49. WREATH 
50 YULE 



Many years ago on 
Christmas Eve in Cinncinnati, 
Ohio, a young boy and his 
father were doing some 
last-minute Christmas shop- 
ping. As the man and his son 
rushed through the streets 
crowded with shoppers, the 
youngster suddenly recoiled at 
the touch of a ragged, old 
beggar asking for money. 

Observing the encounter, 
the boy's father gently 
reminded him that it was 
Christmas Eve, and that he 
should not be angry with the 
man because he was asking for 
a little gift. The 12-year-old 
lad eyed the panhandler 
carefully, but his heart 
remained unsoftened. 

"Dad, he's nothing but a 
dirty bum," the youngster 
complained to his father. 

His father replied, "Maybe 
he is a bum — but he is still a 
human being." Then his 
father took a large bill from his 
pocket and gave it to the 
youngster to give to the 
beggar. 



"Son, tell him that you are 
giving it in the spirit of 
Christmas." 

The youngster reluctantly 
did as his father told him and 
was amazed at the sudden 
transformation of the dere- 
lict's face. A glowing smile 
came upon it and his dull eyes 
were suddenly shining. The 
beggar then bowed the most 
courtly bow the boy had ever 
seen and said, "In the spirit of 
Christmas, thank you. May 
God bless you." 

That brief encounter that 
Christmas Eve made a lasting 
impression^ on the lad. He 
learned that human dignity, 
though sometimes hidden, is 
in every living soul. 

To complete my story, let 
me tell you that I was that 
young man. On that long past 
Christmas Eve, I learned a 
wonderful lesson in love, 
charity and human dignity. It 
has stayed with me throughout 
my life and has helped to build 
the American character in me. 
Norman Vincent Peale 




FOR SALE 

1977 Mustang Mach I 
AM/FM - 8 track - A/G 
4 Brand New Tires Blue W/White Interior 

Gall 272-1080 



CHRISTMAS; PLANNED FROM THE BEGINNING 



"In the fulness of time, God sent forth 
His Son."* God does not sit before a 
great computer in Heaven punching keys 
to make things happen. He knew from 
the beginning what results would come 
from the cause-effect relationships in 
man's history. 

From the first sin by Eve and Adam in 
the Garden of Eden, God promised a 
Deliverer-Messiah. Throughout History, 
God continued His covenant-promises 
for man's redemption. For example, 
Isaiah said, ' 'For unto us a child is born, 
unto us a .son is given: and the 
government shall be upon his shoulder: 
arid his name shall be called Wonderful, 
Counselor . The mighty God, The 
Everlasting Father, The Prince of 
Peace."** 

Mental and spiritual preparation came 
through synagogues^that started during 
the Persian rule. Here in the 
synagogues, Jews studied the Script- 
ures, praved and worshipped. The 
Temple was reserved primarily for 
sacrifical ceremonies. From the Greek 
Era, Jews had their Scriptures (the Old 
Testament) translated into the common 



languages ot the day — Greek for all to 
read everywhere. 

A Greco-Roman culture, law system, 
taxes and government effected Herod's 
position and the Bethlehem registry for 
Mary and Joseph. Micah foretold this 
event also. "But thou, Bethlehem 
Ephratah, though thou be little among 
the thousands of Judah, yet out of thee 
shall he come forth unto me to be ruler in 
Israel; whose goings forth have been of 
old, from everlasting. ' ' 

Messenger-angels from Heaven 
pronounced, "Amen" to God's plan 
accomplished when Jesus was born in 
Bethlehem. Luke, a medical doctor- 
scholar researched man's records and 
inscribed the angel's words. "Fear not; 
for, behold I bring you good tidings of 
great joy, which shall be to all people. 
For unto you is born this day in the city 
of David a Saviour, which is Christ the 
Lord." And then a multitude of angels 
replied, "Glory to God in the highest, 
and on earth peace, good well toward 
men."*** 

*Galatians 4:4; **Isaiah 9:7 ***-Luke 
2:10,11 and 14. 



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Palm Beach Gardens High School 
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Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. 



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De L n (Friday) A banquet in the Bibletown Conference 
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W Jarf 11 (1980') "Life 'til Midnight" with the musical group. 
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8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, December 10, 1979 




Holidays "bowl" over T.V. viewers 



By Rodney Cook 
Sports Editor 

When you think about the 
"holiday Spirit," what comes 
to mind? Christmas cards? 
Opening presents? Singing 
carols? How about New Years 
Eve parties 9 

Quite possibly these are the 
things that you look forward 
to. But to millions of men and 
women around the country, 
the holiday season means that 
the bowl games are coming. 

From December 19 until the 
end of New Year's Day, college 
football will be racing almost 
nonstop across our television 
screens . The Liberty Bowl, The 



Peach Bowl, The Cotton Bowl, 
The Rose Bowl, The Orange 
Bowl and so on. The networks 
even throw in a few all-star 
games, so as not to let us 
wander away. 

With all these games going 
on, there is no time for 
anythng else except sleeping 
and eating. Because of this, 
it's impossible to carry on 
some of the more normal 
holiday activities such as 
visiting relatives and friends. 
Family relations can often 
become strained because of 
this. 

Another problem during 
bowl season is keeping the 



weight down. Watching all 
these football games leaves 
very little time for exercise 
and with all the food that is 
consumed during the holiday 
season, it usually takes the 
rest of the year to get the 
weight backdown to normal in 
time for next year's bowl 
games. 

By far, the worst problem 
watching all these games is 
the football hangover. Two 
weeks of watching game after 
game after game can leave you 
with a headache that can't be 
matched by alcohol. 

After the holidays, when the 



bowl watcher returns to work 
or school, a curious change 
has come over him. His eyes 
are as big as a picture screen 
and he still sees football 
players dancing before his 
dialated pupils. 

Whatever you do, don't 
drop anything around a person 
with a football hangover. After 
two weeks of fumbles, your 
football maniac will dive after 
anything that leaves a person's 
hands. 

I recall a friend of mine who 
came back to school after the 
bowl season. He looked really 
hung over and I remarked that 



he must have really tied one 
on. He said "Sorry, but I don't 
drink, " I told him that he must 
be joking, he was obviously 
suffering from too many trips 
to the punch bowl. 

His response was "The 
Punch Bowl? I must have 
missed that one, but I caught 
all the others. The Sugar 
Bowl, The v Gator Bowl, The 
Tangerine Bowl and all the 
rest. Boy am I sick! " 

But these poeple would get 
sicker if they had no games to 
look forward to every year. As 
a bowl devotee would say, "It 
wouldn't be Christmas without 
bowl games!" 



1 980 Basketball Schedule 




Thursday 


1/03/80 


Daytona Beach 


at PBJC 


Saturday 


1/05/80 


PBJC 


atM/D-South 


Wednesday 


1/09/80 


Indian River 


at PBJC 


Saturday 


1/12/80 


M/D-North 


at PBJC 


Wednesday 


1/16/80 


PBJC 


at Edison 


Saturday 


1/19/80 


Broward North 


at PBJC 


Wednesday 


1/23/80 


PBJC 


at M/D-NWC 


Saturday 


1/26/80 


PBJC 


at Broward Central 


Monday 


1/28/80 


M/D-South 


at PBJC 


Wednesday 


1/30/80 


PBJC 


at Indian River 


Saturday 


2/02/80 


PBJC 


atM/D-North 


Wednesday- 


2/06/80 


Edison 


at PBJC 


Friday 


2/08/80 


PBJC 


at Brow North at BCC/Central 


Tuesday 


2/12/80 


M/D-NWC 


at PBJC 


Friday 


2/15/80 


Broward Central 


at PBJC 


V „.. 






J 




PHOTO BY BILL BHANCA 



Alumni benefit 



Pacer forward Cameron Trail shown scoring two of his IS points against Brevaii 
The Pacers lost the awaited rematch with the Titans 81-71, Bat kept their nnmbe 
three ranking hi the state this week. Ihe 1980 Basketball schedule is listed listed al iff 




FORMER PACER— 
Former Palm Beach 
Junior College pitcher, 
Ross Baumgarten, now 
with the Chicago White 
Sox, who recently tied 
for fourth place as 
American league Rook- 
ie of the Year, will 
appear in a Pacer- Alum- 
ni Benefit Baseball 
Game Feb. 13 at 7:30 
p.m. in the West Palm 
Beach Municipal Stad- 
ium for the benefit of the 
American Cancer So- 
ciety. Other former 
Pacers, some now with 
minor league teams, will 
make up the rest of the 
alumni team, according 
to Dusty Rhodes, Pacer 
Baseball Coach. 



PHI THETA KAPPA -We need 
EVERY member's HELP ON : 

Good Will Drive: Hand out fliers on Wed, 
Dec. 1 2. Lake Osborn Estates- Pick up merchandise 
on Sat,, Dec. 15. We need cars & vans. 

Christmas Baskets: Please bring in canned 
goods to PTK office. 

We have a Gift Wrapping table in front of Luna's- 
Comer of Lake Worth & Jog Road. Let's have 
enough people to man the table Dec. 14-22. 

Lets get the Christmas Spirit and 
help each other. 



Candidate Kay visits PBJC 



BY Bill Meredith 

Democratic Presidential 
candidate Richard B Kay 
v'isited PBJC Jan. 10 Mr. 
Kay spoke in the Sac Lounge 
and offeied some intriguing 
opimons on energy, foreign 
policy, political campaigns, 
and other subjects. 

Mr. Kay hails from Ohio, 
and practices law in 
Cleveland. He has also been 
admitted to practice in 
Florida, and is a member of 
the Council on World Affairs, 
the Reserve Officers Associa- 
tion, and the Palm Beach 
County Bar Association. 

* 'I know 1 have no chance for 
election," he admitted, "but I 
want to help make it possible 
for evciyone to have a chance 
to obtain high office." 

Mr. Kay gave opinions and 
suggestions on several issues. 
On the issue of energy, Kay 
was quoted as saying, "We 
need long-range energy 
commissions, for Americans 
have been lied to about oil. 
There are about thirty large oil 
companies who control over- 
seas production, and 11,000 
independent producers who sit 
on 59 percent of our oil 
reserves." 

Gearing his remarks on the 



topic of the military. Kav 
stated, "Give more authority 
to the military below cabinet 
rank, and increase appropia- 
tions in Research and 
Development for space 
technology, for our survival 
will depend upon being first in 
this area." 

Asked about his feelings on 
the Iran situation, Kay said, "I 
am tired of Khomeini 
manipulating American new 
media. If Carter had taken 
firm action, Afghanistan 
never would have happened." 

Regarding Agriculture. Kay 
commented, '"Americas' 
greatest natural tecourse is its 
abundant food supply. We 
must be willing to use it as a 
lever in dealing with other 
countries." 

Kay had some interesting 
views concerning Foreign 
Policy. "We have no foreign 
policy at the present time. 
Andrew Young must be 
removed as Ambassador to the 
U.N. and replaced with one 
who believes in America and 
its institutions. We can not 
export democracy. " ' 

Kay gave his opinions on 
the subjects of welfare and 
prison reform. 

"I encourage people toward 
self-help and would like them 



to keep at some type of work. 
It is too easy to get on welfare 
and too hard to get off. ' ' 

"I advocate a new approach 
to prison reform - setting up 
rehabilitation colonies in 
either Micronesia, Polynesian 
or the Aleutian Islands for 
those criminals who show 
violent tendencies. ' ' 

Continuing his speech, Kay 
offeied his attitudes on the 
political campagin procedures. 
"I want to limit the total 
• amount any candidate can 
spend on a campaign. Political 
creatures are more concerned 
with personal survival than the 
country's survival . ' ' 

"No great nation can ignore 
its poor-but it will not remain 
great if it constantly gives in to 
the want-mores," Kay added. 

"We have a great political 
system, but it is temporal il> 
taken over by 'disciples ot the 
devil' We must concentrate 
on what is permanent instead 
of what is changeable, or oui 
'complacent America' will 
lesult in a bloodbath like we 
have never seen befoie,"he 
concluded. 

If nothing else, Richard Kay 
is proof that a Presidential 
candidate not in serious 
contention can express and 
prove himself worthy of his 
candidacv. 




PHOTO BY MIKE CHUMNEY 
Kay contemplates question from student. 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLI} No. ip 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, January 21, 1980 



Mrmbtroflht 

associarreD 
coLLeciaTe 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 





Eissey folks irTCircles" 



Dr. Eissey asks for millage support. 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



In a never ending venture to 
gain votes for the Match 1 1 tax 
referendum, Dr. Edward M. 
Eissey, campus president 
addiessed members of Circle 
Klast Wednesday night. 

Since 1968, PBJC has not 
received one cent in lotal 
taxes. Now, for the first time, 
the college is asking for the 
public's help 

bxpldining that PBJC is the 
oldest public commuter 
college in the state of Flonda, 
Dr. Eissey said that the tunds 
will be used tor renovations, 
equipment, and maintenance. 
"None of this money will be 
used for professors salaries, or 
to buy the president new 
suits," claimed Dr. Eissey. 

Citizens will not have to pay 
more public school taxes. The 
legislature has temporarily 
rolled back school millage 
from 8 mills to 6.75. 
Homestead exemptions will 
probably be increased to 



$25,000. Voting for the college 
will still result in paying less in 
local school taxes compared to 
last year. 

A half mill is constituted by 
fifty cents per thousand 
dollars of non-exempt 
assessed valuation. To an 
a\erage homeownei, this 
would mean about $1 per 
month foi two yeais. 

"Students who aie eligible 
to vote should make sure they 
are registered If all PBJC 
students can get two more 
people to vote for the levy, 
then that's all the votes we will 
need,"> stated Dr. Eissey. 

Citing an example of how 
badly new equipment is 
needed, Dr. Eissey remarked, 
"We are the best Dental 
HygieneCollege in the country, 
and we have to replace every 
dental chair. The ones we 
presently have do not have 
replacement parts because 
they are so old." 



Susann Anstead departs BOT 



palm Beach Junior College 
trustees paid tribute to the 
service rendered by Mrs. 
Susann Anstead and gave 
aooroval to final plans for 
t&ase one of the north campus 
at the January meeting of the 

hoard. 

Although some engineering 
specifications still remain to 
He added on the final plans, 
the board approved them and 
authorized sending them to 
the State Department of 
TEducation. , 

After any suggested 
changes by department 
SSJStects are incorporated, 
Se project will be ready for 
bidding. 



Mrs. Anstead, who served 
as trustee for more than eight 
and a half years, was praised 
by Dr. Edward M. Eissey, 
PBJC President, for her 
interest and effort. 

"I know of no other board 
member who has given more 
time and study to the affairs of 
the college," Dr. Eissey said. 

Dr. Phillip Lichtblau, board 
chairman, said Mrs. Anstead 
was an example other trustees 
could follow. "She knew her 
job and did it well," Dr. 
Lichtblau said. 

Dr. Sam Bottosto, Social 
Science Department Chair- 
man, said he knew he spoke 



for faculty and students in 
saying that Mrs. Anstead's 
keen and intelligent interest in 
the college would be sorely 
missed by all. He called her 
the "most dedicated" trustee. 

Mrs. Anstead was awarded 
a plaque as a token of her 
service as a trustee and as 
chairman of the board. 

She said her husband had 
recently completed his first 
marathon race, and her 
feelings were somewhat like 
his. 

She said they were both 
proud of finishing the course 
even though they may have 
had to walk the last six miles, 
"There is a feeling of 



satisfaction in knowing that 
you have done your very 
best, "she said. 

Dr. Eissey announced that 
the February meeting of the 
board will again be at the 
Glades Campus, but will be on 
the fourth Wednesday, Feb. 
27, rather than the third. 

He announced the appoint- 
ment of Willard Findling to a 
four year term as trustee. 

Dr. Eissey said there were 
now a total of more than 180 
speaking engagements for the 
millage, and said more were 
being sought. He reported 
good results so far, with no 
opposition. 



Crane visits 

Cong. Phil Crane, 
Republican Presidential can 
didate from Illinois, will speak 
at Palm Beach Junior College 
Thursday, January 31 at 2 
p.m. according to Edwin V. 
Pugh, advisor to the PBJC 
Political Union. 

Crane believes in getting 
government out of the daily 
lives of citizens, in strengthen 
ing defenses, balancing the 
federal budget, and taking a 
firm ' stand against 
communism. 

"Crane has followed a 
conservative policy for years 
and every issue on which he 
takes a stand has been put to 
one test: What is the 
conservative view?" 



&*K«^HLse3Hsicji 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 21, 1980 



Hey man, why not cut the Seventies lingo? 



It has become increasingly 
apparent, especially in the last 
three weeks, that we are no 
longer approaching the 80's - 
we are in them. This may 
sound obvious, but how many 
times have you found yourself 
writing 1979 on class assign- 
ments? And how often do you 
use one of those old, outdated 
phrases that should have 
exited along with the 70' s? 

To use one of those phrases 
for descriptive purposes, we 
must straighten out and fly 
right and start creating our 
own phrases to carry into the 
new decade. 

It would be difficult to 
suggest possible popular 80's 
phrases, so the remainder of 
this column will be designated 
toward exterminating phrases 
that have overstayed their 
welcome. There is no need to 
point them out-they will be 



easy to recognize. 

After all, if we can put a 
man on the moon we can 
rearrange some of our 
speaking habits. 

Always try to avoid being 
grossed out or burned out, 
never pig out, flip out or freak 
out, and don't get caught out 
of it; get with it. 

Never use the word heavy 
unless you are a weightlifter, 
or turkey unless you are a 
cook. And don't get down to 
the nitty-gritty unless attend- 
ing a Dirt Band concenrt. 

Get your act together for the 
new year. Be mellow, but 
don't get too laid back or your 
old man and old lady might 
wonder what you're getting 
into. 

Know where you're at - 
remember cosmic jive just 
plays with your head. Enjoy 
things don't get into them, 



and don't accept too much 
feedback or life will become a 
bummer. 

Some of these words and 
phrases may actually be 
rejects from the late 60's, but 
no one can tell for sure. One 
thing that is quite certain is 
that language, and especially 
slang, can endure a number of 
years. 

Slang is a good indication of 
speech progress for a year or 
decade. If young adults are to 
continue using words and 
phrases whose stems were 
introduced in the late 60's and 
early 70's, then chances are 
that the 1980's slang and 
speech will be a bit dull 
indeed. 

The bottom line is that we 
must face reality and put slang 
on hold before it becomes 
extremely tacky. Otherwise 
it's back to square one. 



The Seventies are gone - 
And here comes the Eighties 



For some people the event occurred without 
much recognition, but probably not for many, as 
the 1970' s were a traumatic decade for our 
nation as well as the rest of the world. The 
seventies have come and gone. 

In retrospect, those years were not easy ones 
for America. The decade's outstanding 
event— Watergate— had us watching the first 
president in our history resign from the nation's 
highest office, after watching what was possibly 
our worst political scandal that left us totally 
mistrusting the government as we knew it. We 
ended up looking for something new, and in 
1976, as we celebrated the 200th birthday of the 
United States, we elected Jimmy Carter. 

He has been there for three years and now we 
don't know if we want him to continue in office. 

We finally withdrew our troops from 
Southeast Asia, leaving behind thousands of 

tericans dead and wounded, yet we refused 

dmit defeat. Then we had to find a way to 

with the men who returned from Vietnam 

after that experience, had a hard time 

ng at all. 

fe were shocked into the reality of the 



dangers of nuclear power in 1979 by the event 
that occured at Three Mile Island in 
Pennsylvania. Before that, few people had 
heard of Three Mile Island, now it's a household 
word. 

Not only did atomic energy become a 
problem, but energy in general. Gasoline and 
other oil products have increased in price more 
than fourfold putting the crunch on our pockets 
and our conservatory conscience. 

And just as the prospects of ultimate peace in 
the Middle East looked inevitable, Iran spoke 
up, By taking control of the American Embassy 
in Tehran and holding hostages to "insure" the 
returned of the deposed Shah, American 
entered the 1980's almost as confused, angry 
and disgusted as it entered the 1970's. 

But here we are. Now the question seems to 
be — what are we going to do'O 

Obviously, the answer remains to be seen. Let 
us hope that we can hold together as a nation 
and bring about a peaceful end to our problems 
in Iran and a sensible end to our problems with 
energy, making this decade productive rather 
than traumatic. 





Beachcomber covers race 

This is it 1980. It's election year again. 

Election years traditionally bring with them confusing issues ' 
with confusing answers filled with redundant rhetoric from far 
too many candidates, especially when the year brings & 
presidential race, as this one does. ^ \ 

Sifting through all of that to find out which candidate deserves-' 
your vote and holds closest to your ideals can be a very time 
consuming and mind boggling process which many people have ' 
grown to feel is useless. Therefore, they end up voting for the 
name they find the most familiar, or just plain saying ' 'forget 
it." 

Fortunately, people have begun to learn that the presidential 
elections are too important to "forget" or ignore, but that 
doesn't make candidate selection any easier. 

Who shall it be this year Carter& Kennedy? Regan? 

Connolly? Bush? Baker? Brown? And the list goes on. 

The Beachcomber will periodically be running articles and 
editorials on the candidates; who they are", what they've done, 
what they stand for and what their plans are to try and help 
people make that choice. But the Beachcomber and the media 
can only help. In the end the choice is yours alone. 

So pay attention, read up, whatch what's going on in the 
world and what the candidates feel about it, then use that 
knowledge when stepping up to cast your ballot. It will help to 
clear the fog of names and buttons in the voting booth. 

Oh, and good luck! Let's hope the best man DOES win. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
•4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
(305) 965-8000, ext. 210 



Co. Editors-inChief_ 

Layout, Design 

Copy Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor • 



Photography Consultant 

Circulation Manager 

Graphics Editor-: ■ 

Chief Photographer 

Business Manager — 



_Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 

-Billy Joe Branca 
-Don Childs 
■Dee Dee McMahan 
-Mike Chumney 



STAFF 



Robin Sawa, Bill Masks, Tony Rizzo, John Zack, Barbara Pedarssn 
Valerie Aliotta, Angae Morris, Dan Larkin, Kenneth Hampson, Bob 
Bryde 

I!]?H! e . a D h< £T lbe . r ia Published weekly from our editorial offices In the 
Muaent Publications Building at Palm Beach Junior College. Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College. 

!r ett ? rs J must not axce » d 200 words, must be signed by the- author, 
received in the. Beachcomber office no later than A , m . on Wednesdsv 
and are subject can condensation. v " . 



J 



Monday, January 21, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Glaucoma clinic set for today 



In a continuing effort to 
provide free medical services, 
the PBJC Health Clinic is 
offering a Glaucoma test 
sponsored by the Palm Beach 
County Health Department. 

The no-cost exam, open to 
students, faculty, and their 
families will be given today 
only in the Nurses Office 
located in AD O from 9-12 
a.m. and 1-4 p.m. No advance 
registration is necessary. 



* ' We encourage everyone to 
take advantage of this free 
test," urged Mrs. Mary 
Cannon R.N., campus nurse. 

Glaucoma, the second 
leading cause of blindness in 
Florida is a serious condition 
of the eye in which the 
pressure within the eyeball is 
increased. This intraocular 
pressure exerts itself upon the 
delicate nerve fibres in the 
back of the eye. Gradually, 



nerve damage occurs, result- 
ing in blindness. 

The examination itself is 
quite simple., quick and 
painless. Drops are first 
inserted into the eyes to 
deaden nerves. Then, a 
tonometer, a small instrument 
is used to measure the 
pressure within the eye. 



If the disease is discovered 
early, and if prompt and 
persistent treatment is carried 
out, then most authorities 
agree that the disability from 
glaucoma can be halted. The 
treatment is usually medical; 
however, surgery is 

occasionally necessary in some 
cases. 



It is recommended that 
persons over 40 years of age 
be tested for glaucoma once 
every two years. 

Relatives of a glaucomatous 
patient should be checked out 
prior to the age of 40 and be 
performed at regular inervals. 



Want to upgrade your 

college? Vote for the 

March 1 1 th referendum. 



What's your opinion 



Formulated to inspire ideas 
form students and faculty 
members, a suggestion 
committee consisting of six 
individuals was recently 
initiated by Dr. Edward M. 
Eisswy, PBJC President. 

The purpose of the 
committee is to accept and 



review suggestions and if 
appropriate, recommended its 
implementation to the 
particular area. 

Suggestions can be directed 
to any of the five catagories 
which include: Student 
Affairs, Safety, Interoffice 
Communications, Methods of 



Godfather's Pizza J 



Our 6" Mini -^ , 

Pizza; a trip to the ^^ 
salad bar and a soft drink. 
An EXTRAORDINARY lunch! 

Corner of Military Trail 

Forest Hill Blvd. 

968-8999 



Student Government 
Homecoming 

The Student Government Association is actively planning the second annual 
Palm Beach Junior College Homecoming. Although the organization is 
suffering from the defection of several of its members, many fine activites have 
been slated for the week of Homecoming. The theme chosen was ' "The Future 
Is Ours" so there are endless possibilities for floats, costumes, and the like. 
The following is a tentative schedule of Homecoming Festivities: 

Monday. February 11: Announcement of Homecoming Court by Beachcomber 

- Phi Theta Kappa Gong Show 

Tuesday, February 12: T-Shirt Sales - Club Day 

Wednesday, February 13: Field Day - Alumni Baseball - Wheelchair Basketball 

- Bed Race - Pie-Eating Contest -Cram into VW 

Thursday, February 14: Racquetball Tournament - Tennis Tournament 
Friday, February 15: Costume Day - Pep Rally - Parade - Basketball game and 

announcement of King and Queen at half-time - Homecoming Dance 
Saturday, February 16: John Prince Party - Battle of the Bands - Student 

Faculty Softball - Volleyball 



Operation, and Monetary 
Savings. 

The committee asks for a 
written rationale explaing the 
current problem/procedure, 
explaining how the change will 
provide better efficiency, and 
discussing the benefits of the 
proposed change. 

Signatures are requested so 
that proper recognition can be 
given. Certificates of Recogni- 
tion will be awarded to all 
persons whose suggestions 
have been implemented. 

Suggestion forms will be 
available in the Bookstore. 
Completed forms may be 
dropped in the suggestion 
box, located in the Bookstore 
or may be sent to a Committee 
member. 

Members on the committee 
are: Valerie Aliotta, Student 
Representative; Mr. Ed 
Cassidy, Supervisor of Main- 
tenance; Mr. Hamid Faquir, 
Director of Financial Aide; 
Mr. James Miles, Art 
Department Chairmen and 
Mr. Joe Schnider, Director of 
Personnel and Suggestion 
Committee Chairman. 




SO MANY RELIGIONS! which one? 



Comments On Current Events 



HEADLINE--THE POST, 
Tuesday, January 1, 1980. 

"Rabbis Dream Messiah 
Will Come in '80" That is 
indeed a catchy caption. 
Shabetai Shiloh, a sage of 
Israel, predicted the 1973 
Arab-Israeli conflict from 
clues in the Bible. The chief 
'rabbi of the Western Wall in 
Jerusalem is "certain Israel 
will coon battle the Soviet 



Soviet Union Invades 
Afghanistan! 

Surprised? We shouldn't 
have been if we read our 
Bibles. The signs of the times 
are all set right. Six weeks 
ago, The Wall Street Journal 
published the facts that Russia 
was running out of oil reserves 
and the latest "Five-Year 
Economic Program" had 
flopped. Russia had two 
alternatives: Revolution with a 
major Depression or War. We 
should have been readyfor it 
: along with the rest of the signs 
of the times. 

Our Question: "Really, 
What is China doing?" 

_ 



Union over the Holy City." 
Mystics? 

Read Ezekiel 38 and you will 
find confirmation. Do we take 
the rabbis as "Foolish 
dreamers?" Remember Jesus 
said, "In such a time as you 
think not, I will come." 

Khomeni was considered 
just a dreamer when he told 
the world 10 years ago that he 
was going to do just what he 
did. 



SUGGESTION: HOW 
ABOUT A COURSE ON "THE 
APOCALYPSE AND 

FTJTUROLIGIC HISTORY?" 

If you are interested in a 
10-weeks' course in the above 
topic or in "Current Events" 
contact Mr. Townsend in the 
Continuing Education office 
on campus. _______ 



Aryan invaders conquered 
the peaceful Indus River 
Valley about 1500 B.C. 
Building a religious doctrine 
around the old Greek 
pantheon of gods, they 
developed the Vedas. Teach- 
ings about reincarnation, 
sacrifices of twins or the 
unwanted girls, worship of any 
living animal may get the 
follower to Nirvana. But there 
is no assurance for guidance in 
life nor for life-after-earth-life. 

Buddhism began in the 6th 
Century with Gautama. He 
encisioned . the possible 
foretaste of Nirvana for earth 
life if one denied all things and 
concentrated on "enlighten- 
ment" along his eightfold 
Right path. 

Confucius (about the same 
time as Gautama) prepared 
materials for his Analects, a 
philosophical view of the world 
and life. While he did not 

Keep The Family Alive - 

It is so much fun to walk 
around the Mall and see 
people of all ages. Young 
couples walk arm-in-arm 
seeing no one else. Married 
couples push strollers with 
little children smothered in 
packages. Only in America to 
do we see Father carrying 
babies or small children. 
Middle-aged couples look with 
longing at other children- 
granted some feel a relief. 



teach ancestor worship, his 
followers elevated Confucius 
to the god status. 

Combinations of Hinduism, 
Buddhism and Confucius have 
come to us in the form of 
Yogas, Lamaism, Zen 
Buddhism, Taoism or 
Shintoism. 

Islam, meaning "submit"- 
to Allah, the chief deity in the 
Kaaba of Mecca, Arabian 
Peninsula, --claims more 
followers than any other 
religion. In the 6th Century 
A.D., an orphan boy was 
greatly disturbed about the 
killings over the rivalry of 
deities at the Kaaba. 
Mohammad often retreated to 
caves above Mecca to rest. 
Many historians find evidence 
that his visions of a new 
religion came during his 
epileptic seizures. 

Needless to say, his 
followers collected 



Mohammad's sayings into 114 
Suras for their holy book, the 
Koran about a thousand years 
after the death of Mohammad 
(who was illiterate all his life). 
Islam has always claimed 
tribute-paying people in 
Moslem- conquered communi- 
ties as Moslems. The current 
Moslem, Khomeni, claims to 
be the last— 7th— prophet- 
messiah destined to redeem 
this evil world with Islam. 
Such is our hope! 

Nature, or some part of it, is 
worshiped as Animism by men 
and women the world over. 
There is no holy book-just 
traditions. Some com- 
mentators of today facitiously 
refer to the thing-material 
worshipers in America as the 
modern Anamists.) 

(Next week: What Hope 
Does Judaeo-Christianty Hold 
for Today?" 



..._ HIS 

\ 



mSH/W 

\ 




Then there are grandparents 
walking hand-in-hand again. 

Families in Old China and 
some Spanish speaking people 
have extended families with 
the parents and non-married 
or widowed near-relatives 
hying together. Among the 
Masai of Africa, the 7-year-old 
boy .goes to live with his 
mother's brother's family. In 
either case, children grow up 
respecting the elderly and 



sensing responsibility toward 
the family. 

The Church teaches 
responsibility to all the family 
The elderly teach and assist 
the younger. Children are to 
care for parents. All take care 
of the poor who fell on 
troubled times. Education is 
the responsibility of worship 
centers and the home. 
Together, we build strong 
families. 



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4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 21, 1980 
ft A , J fl I 1 - 1 1 M 














-. % * 







'»**- .. if^S. 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 




Watson B. Duncan 
The Big "D" 



The sound of outrageous laughter from the PBJC auditorium 
doesn't always mean a comic play is being performed. What is 
usually signifies is that Watson B. Duncan's English literature 
class is once again in full swing. 

Having taught at PBJC since 1948, Duncan is an easy man to 
spot on campus. His loud clothes and witty one-liners are 
trademarks well known by students and faculty. 

He has a way with words, too. He uses and abuses them 
during his lectures, which are anything but boring. Admittedly, 
English literature can be a dry subject. But he uses his own 
unique style of wit and drama to make the characters "come to 
life," ashepHtsit. 

He gives credit for his techniques to two teachers he had in 
high school . Even then he showed promise as an instructor. As 
he recalls, "One of them told me that some day I would teach 
Shakespeare, " he said. 

1 Duncan doesn't just "teach" Shapespearc.he lives it. 

fiferring to him as "the big S," he quickly refutes the claim 

fat famous bard's works were written by another. "There are 
4 ways some people out there who are ready to claim anything, J ' 
he says with a grin. 
Relaxing in his office, he seems at home surrounded by 
^rds and mementos of appreciation from past students, 
ing Burt Reynolds. He tells a story of a troubled Burt, 
ling to the area after losing his football scholarship at 
ida State University due to an injury. 
urt had been in one of Duncan's classes, and Duncan saw 
e tlfe spark of talent in him. "I suggested he try out for a play we 
were presenting at the time called "Outward Bound," he 
remembers. "But had never considered acting but decided to 
Hive it a try." 

Reynolds was great in "Outward Bound," and Duncan helped 
f > get him a scholarship at the Hyde Park Acting School in New 
\ork. 

During a television interview by Barbara Walters, Reynolds 

aid a nice tribute to him. When asked who he thought had the 

;ost influence on his carerr, Reynolds immediately replied 

Watson B. Duncan." One of the viewers that night was 
Juncan himself. "I fell out of my chair when 1 heard that," he 
Lmghs. 

Duncan has earned the admiration and appreciation of 
moUiands of students over the years. He hopes to teach for 
■ lite a few more, even until the day he dies. 

"I'd like to be lecturing one day and just fall over dead," he 

id. 

Anything less wouldn't be dramatic enough for Watson B. 
1 1 mean III. 



Have you lost it? Check 
the Lost and Found in the 
Security Office. 



"Nosferatu, The Vampyre 1 



by Mark Mitchell 
"Nosferatu, The Vampyre," written and 
directed by Germany's Werner Herzog, is one 
of the finest vampire genre movies to be 
released in many years. 

The movie is characteristically European, for 
it is marked by a subtly, intelligence and 
extreme purity seldom if ever found in modern 
American films. This purity is probably the most 
profound aspect of the movie. The scenery is 
majestic and the sets are secondary to action 
instead of features rival the actors. The 
music, Wagner's "Das Rheingold" and Gounod's 
"Sanctus" offered a tremendous alternative to 
dialogue and created vivid milieus. Lastley, 
subtle nucances of action and expression 
replaced extraneous and pepetitive dialogue. 
Humor was not overly frequent, but what there 
was was disarmingly straightforward and 
charming. 

This film is a total reversion to F.W. 
Murnau's silent classic of 1922, which featured 
the same title. It is a sound and intelligent 
remake. 

The vampire himself is far different than in 
any movie since the original. He is not the 
arrogant, provocative and sexual character 
portrayed by Langella. He is a study of 
mysticism, lonliness, and sophistication. The 
characterization by the semi-legendary Klaus 
Kinski, who has been herealded "the only 
genius in films today" is on no account to be 
missed. He is flawless, violent and humourous. 

Jonathan Harker is sent to Transylvania to 
arrange the sale of an estate to Count Dracula. 
His four week journey was a bitter and lonely 
experience because no one would aide anyone 
associated with Dracula. In fact, all Harker 
receives along the way is advice to turn back. Of 
course, he doesn't. 



Monday, January 21, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



He has a dramatic introduction to Nosferatu ' 
and in the course of two or three days is bitten ! 
by his host. Business had been taken care of so 
the vampire left for his new home with an 
enterage of black coffins. On the voyage, the 
entire crew fell victim to plague and death. 
Miraculously, the ship made it to its destination, ( 

Jonathan too flees home in hopes of saving 
his beautiful wife from Dracula. Unfortunately, 
he lapses into a comatose state and has to be 
taken to his home by strangers. He ts so 
delerious upon his arrival that he does not even 
recognize his wife. 

The townspeople searched the ghost ship and 
concluded that it had been ravaged by plague, 
so they went to their homes in hopes of not 
catching it. Nonetheless, myriads died In an 
innovative sequence, we saw people dancing 
and singing in the streets and then saw the 
same places swarming with rats. Death was 
inevitable and the philosophy was to "enjoy 
each day that is left." 

Elizabeth realizes what she must do to 
destroy Nosferatu. This is after she understands 
what has happed to Jonathan. She enlists the 
help of Dr. Van Helsing, but, he being a man of 
modern science, disregards her pleas as archaic 
and absurd. 

To destroy the vampire, "it takes a woman of 
pure heart to make him foreget the crow of the 
cock." Armed with this knowledge, Elizabeth 
was able to become both a heroine and a 
cartye— but for how long? "In the interest of 
best Journalism, I'll tell no one. " 

To one not familiar with foreign films, this 
may appear to be just another vampire movie. If 
you consider what has been presented in this 
review, then you should have a greater 
appreciation for this descendant of that 
revolutionary movie of 60 years ago. 



This week. 



JANUARY 21 

Glacoma Screening, PBJC Health Clinic, 9-12 p.m. and 1-4 
p.m., FREE 

Intramural Basketballl Sign-up 

Continuing Education - "Exploring Live Materials" PBJC 
7-10 p.m., $30. 

"Executive Secretary Training", Suncoast High School, 7-9 
p.m. , $16 and materials, 

Poinciana Playhouse - "Winslow Boy" award winning play 
(through the 26th). A warm and touching comedy drama. 
Starring Barry Nelson, Arlene Francis, and Anita Gillette, 8:3; 
p.m., Wednesday and Saturday Matinees 2' ;00 p.m. 

West Palm Beach Auditorium - Wrestling, 8:00 p.m. 
JANUARY 22 

Cont. Ed. - "Medical Radiation Fundamentals", PBJC, 7-10 
p.m., $24. 

Dade County Auditorium, Miami - "Lieder Quartet", 8:30 
p.m. 
JANUARY 23 

Basketball - PBJC Pacers versus Miami/Dade Barracudas at 
Miami Dade New World Center, 7:30 p.m. 

Planned Parenthood will occupy the Lucy Booth (located in 
front of the cafeteria) during the morning hours of school. 

Cont. Ed. - "Managing Stress", PBJC, 7-9 p.m., $5. 

"Leadership Skills for Supervisors", PBJC, 1-4 p.m., !6. 

"Quality of Life", First Lutheran Church, 9-5p.m., $2. 
JANUARY 24 

Cont. Ed. - "Financial Roundtable", PBJC, 7:30-9:30, $10. 

"Problems of Adjustment in Olyder Years", PBJC, 1:30-3:30 
p.m., $7. 

Sunrise Musical Theatre, Sunrise - Sha Na Na, 7 p.m. and 
10:30 p.m. 

Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Beach - Ambassador 
MalcomLoon, Panel, 3:00 p.m. 
JANUARY 25 

Cont. Ed. - Photographic Sensifomtry", PBJC, 7-10 p.m., 
$29. 

"Dynamics in Communication", PBJC, 9:30-3:30 p.m., Free. 

Sunrise Musical Theatre, Sunnse - "Johnny Cash", 7 p.m. 
and 10:30 p.m. 

West Palm Beach Auditorium, WPB - "La Boheme" Opera, 8 
p.m. 
JANUARY 26 

Basketball - PBJC Pacers versus Browards Sea Horses at 
Broward Central, 7:30 p.m. 

Dade County Auditorium, Miami - "Oscar Peterson" concert, 
8:30 p.m. 

FAU, Boca Raton, "Ballet Concerto", 8:30 o.m 
JANUARY 27 * 

West Palm Beach Auditorium, WPB - "La Boheme" opera, 8 
p.m. 



Announcement 



The following people have 
refund checks at Cashier's 
office: 



Connie M. Agoglia 
Kathy G. Alvey 
Janice D. Andrews 
Margaret L. Bealko 
Cindy Lynn Bengtson 
Perry A. Carbone 
Cynthia B. Conant 
Gary Lee Cummins 
Lisette M. Donenech 
John E. Douglas 
Bryan Marland Duvall 
Joel Finkelstein 
Jeanie M. Fleck 
Norbert G, GeHermann >l 
Jeanine Ann Hart 
Nathaniel A. Hartley 
Dawn Hegewald 
Katherine E. Hess 
Peter A. Kanellos 
Donald G.Kealy 
M. ann Koontz 
Richard R. Maibauer 
Jeffery Martin 
Patricia C. McCanelly 
Thea Ellen Morgan 
Kenneth W. Murray 
Andrew Raskin 
Nancy Hall Rocabado 
Connie W. Ross 
Dana J. Roth 
Sarah A. Royal 
Dundis Sachs 
Linda S. Sacks 
Randall Schawer 
Paul J. Scott 
Arturo L. Scotti 
Scott D. Shoemaker 
Rhonda D. Smith 
Patricia Lynn Stephens 
Ivy Surgeont 
William J. Upham 
' Beth A. Walker 
Andrea M. Wallo 



II 



We are such stuff as dreams are made of. " 



by Barbara Pedersen 

Is it possible to live out a 
fantasy in a dream? Do 
dreams express inner wishes? 
What main purpose do dreams 
provide? 

Dreams may provide 
releases of psychological 
tension. So it seems that 
evidence is pointing this way. 

Everyone experiences 
tension in everyday life 
situations. For example, one 
can experience tension in 
conforming to standards of 
society. People strive to act in 
the way that is socially 
acceptable according to the 
expectations of social peers. 

According to David Foulkes 
in The New Psychology of 
Sleep parts of our personal- 
ities are therefore repressed 
that are undesireable or 
unacceptable during waking 
life. 

Furthermore, as a result of 
waking Me repression tension 
will accumulate during the 
day. Most people do not 
consciously know how to deal 
with the tensions of waking 
life. But in dreams the picture 
changes. 



During the dream state, 
accumulated tensions may be 
released because of the free 
expression in dreams. Accord- 
ing to Calvin Hall and Verna 
Nordby in The Individual and 
His Dreams, one enjoys a sort 
of "holiday through dreams." 
Unfortunately, most of these 
logical ideas have not been 
proven. 

As a result of free 
expression available in 
dreams, Sigmund Freud 
speculated that hidden wishes 
are revealed and fulfilled. He 
stated, "Dreams represent the 
hidden fulfillment of wishes 
and through them inhibitions 
are released and tensions are 
relaxed." Today, most 
psychologists do not accept 
Freud's theories because they 
are based on little evidence. 

Another theory that is 
controversial is problem 
solving through dreams. Some 
belive that the common 
expression "I'll sleep on it" 
just might have some kind of 
meaning. In addition, some 
believe that when problems 
are solved through dreams 




SHAKESPEARE 



'~*^&^/&G& :> 




tensions are released. 

Today, psychologists agree 
that dreaming is a definite 
necessity. This was proven in 
dream deprivation experi- 
ments, whereby a person is 
not permitted to dream. 
According to E.L. Hartmann 
in Introduction to Psychology 
Exploration and Application, 



as summarized by the author 
Dennis Coon, "People 
deprived of dream sleep 
experience memory lapses, 
difficulty concentrating, and 
become tense and anxious 
during the day.. It appears 
that... dreaming may be 
essential to keep the brain in 
good working order." Also, 



stressful people dream more 
than others 

So, one theory is accepted: 
Dreams are a necessary thing 
for proper mental and thereby 
physical functioning. How 
they work is the question. 
Another mystery of the brain 
to add to that mind boggling 
list. 




poetry poetry poetry 



Run 



He walks the streets at night. 

Depressed? 

Struck down by his own humanity. 

Desperate? 

Falling into the mold of Harlems 

lowdown people. 
Destitute? 

Steal! Makes a good living. 
Deranged? 

Puts food on the table? 
Empty. 

One man among millions? 
Needy 



Steals a gun- 
stop hinv 
robs a store- 
stop or I'll shoot- 
He doesn't care-run-whats he got to live 
for-run-no home or family-run-Oh, 
God, stinging pain-keep running 
dammit-Its no use. . . 
fall. 

The street, its MI of blood. 
Old or new? 
Hey, I think he's dead. 
Run. jgy Robin Sarra 



Lillion/a short story by L.D. Stevens 



She had always been easily swayed. 
Perhaps it was laziness. Maybe her lack 
of purpose and discipline was the cause. 
Someone, not so very long ago, had said, 
"Lillian, you are a Cancer and like the 
moon, the great reflector of those who 
surround you. Be careful with whom you 

i Today Lillian felt awful. She had been 
oi^ a wild forty-eight hour fling with her 
past and now she was left with the bitter 
effects: shaky hands, a hangover that 
just wouldn't quit and an apartment 
whose atmosphere spoke of impulsive 
abandonment. " 

She had tried the "great sleep 
method of avoidance. That what she 
used to do when she was nineteen: curl 
up in bed and sleep for days... thinking 
that when she awoke, everything would 
be different. But it never did work. And 
now, she couldn't even sleep anymore. 
So, she washed the huge mountain of 
decaying dishes on the side of the sink 
and thought... about her life. It made her 
feel kind of sick; the decaying dishes 
were appropriate. 

Lillian wasn't dumb. In fact, she had a 
aood brain. But she never went in one 
direction long enought to prove to 
herself that she did. Because of this, 
Lillian considered herself a failure - a 
eross mistake made by her parents 
during an impulsive intimate moment. 
She was sure she wan't a product of 

pl peopll'told her she was charming. 

"Berne charming," zlilhan would 
oroclaim cynically, "does not pay the 
SSt and does not tasure happiness. 
Besides, its trite and shallow. 



Emotional trauma stuck to Lillians life 
like the burnt rattatoullie stuck to her 
favorite cassorole dish... it seemed to 
never come off. 

Once, when she was younger, Lillian 
had owned a shiny sliver-blue Cutlass 
that peeled-out impressively when she 
got upset with people. One day the 



brakes went out on it so she took it to the 
Sears store and left it. Lillian never 
returned and for two years, complained 
bitterly that she didn't have a car. When 
people would ask her why she didn't go 
back and get it, Lillian would say, "What 
would they think of me? No one leaves a 
car for two years in 'a Sears store without 
picking it up." 




Lillian was very concerned about how 
people thought of her. 

Emotional trauma was Lillian's shield, 
her banner of standards in life. She 
carried it with incredible strength and 
perserverance. She affected others with 
it as well. Among these casualties were 
devestated men left in the wake of his 
history. 

When she left Joe, she sadly told him, 
"It is not that I do not care for you, its 
just that I am not attracted to you and 
never have been." 

He had asked her to be honest. 

The next week, Lillian received a call 
from Joe who rather calmly informed her 
that he had been wrong about women 
He had never really liked them and had 
just wanted to please his parents. 

From then on, her little sister would 
shisper to her dates that Lillian made 
men turn into homosexuals. 

Lillian finished the dishes as she was 
reflecting on the fact that her life stank 
like the week-old garbage in the can. Her 
stamina was sinking like a corpse in 
cement shoes. She decided to help it 
along. On her way to the bathroom she 
peeked in on her beau who was asleep on 
the sagging twin bed. It is best he 
doesn't know I am so depressive, she 
thought, he is always so happy. 

Lillian reached for the bottle of ten 
milligram baby-blue Valiums b her 
medicine closet - only to find they were 
gone. She went if\ to ask Harry if he 
knew anything about them; only to find 
that Harry wasn't breathing anymore. 

Lillian's life kept sinking like a corpse 
in cement shoes... 

L.D. STEVENS 12/11/79 



Era:«3KjiE!«Eg:msa£mKimimyf5gaH^^ 



■~-^^^^ J ^^-T« J ^ |n ^ tr ^ T ^w |11in[g ^^ 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 21, 1980 



North campus news 



Monday, January 21, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



"One out of every two 
marriages in Palm Beach 
County end in divorce, ' ' stated 
Susan Seufert at a meeting of 
the North Campus* Phi Beta 
Lambda chapter on Sunday, 
January 13, "that means some 
of these women are alone and 
that's why we are here to 
help." 

Seufert, who has a Masters 
degree in Social Work, is the 
Director of "Women's 
Horizons." an organization 
that is primarily interested in 
women who must start a 
second career, the working 
woman, and the displaced 
homemaker. "We hope to 
become an advocacy group 
representing women in the 
community," Seufert relayed 
to the persons attending the 
meeting. 

The organization, which 
opened last November, is 
located m the downtown West 
Palm Beach YWCA and is 
sponsored by the Junior 
Women's League. "We 
started last November, 
although our doors have only 
been opened fourteen days. 



But. in that short amount of 
time, that we have been in 
existance, we have already 
seen 45 women, ' ' she said. 

Women's Horizon's offers 
many programs which are 
greatly needed in this area. 
They provide counseling with 
peer support groups, career 
life planning, workshops, 
seminais, short courses which 
are lead by both professional 
women in the community who 
donate their time to 
"Women's Horizon's" and 
from volunteer workers. "My 
secretary and myself are the 
only two persons on a payioll 
for their work at Women's 
Horizon's," Seufert added. 

They also have a referal 
service to community 
resources, employment op- 
portunities, college resources, 
and give access to the center's 
files and library 

The center has succeeded in 
getting some of the local 
businesses in the area 
(Burdines, Jordan Marsh and 
Southern Bell) to include a 
new format into their 
corporations called "flex- 



Today's Headlines 



no appointment necessary for 

free consultation on color, perms, 

bodywaves and hairstyles. 



Just 7 minutes from PBJC. 




HEADLINES 

HAIBCUTt. HAIRSTYLES UnTlTD. 

| So. Dixie Hwy., Lantana, FL. (Next to National Enquirer) 

S8I-7777 



time." Flex-time is a flexible 
working schedule for an 
employee who has other 
commitments (such as 
children at home to care for) 
which must come before work. 
At this time, only women are 
involved in the "flex-time" 
schedule, but it is hoped that 
in the future, men will also be 
a part of this unique program. 
"Flex-time" allows eveiy 
employee to work to their 
fullest capacity in the limited 
amount of hours that they 
work. Seufert summed the 
entire program up when she 
concluded her speech 
philosphing, "We can't afford 
to waste the potential that 
women employees represent 
in today's work force." 

National Junior 

College Week 

Jan. 20 -26 



Starting Niext Week: 

Why You Should Vote 
FOR 

The Two Years Only 

Half -Mill Levy For 

Palm Beach Junior College 

In The Referendum 

of 
March 11, 1980 




SOME COLLEGE EDUCATIONS 

COST AS MUCH AS $40,000. 

LET US PICK UP THE TAB. 



Ad\ anced education isn't getting 
am less e\pensi\ e these days. And 
yet, it's becoiTiing more and more nec- 
essary to have advanced schooling if 
you ever want a career with financial 
seeunty. 

Now, the Aii- Force offers some 
of the best educations in the world, 
The Community College of the Air 
Force teaches courses in over 80 
specialty areas. Coupled with our 
regular technical training, it combines 
academic education with practical 
experience. And it's absolutely free. 

The Air Force considers you a 
valuable national resource. And it 
recognizes that the more training 
you have the more valuable you 



become. Whether you sta> with iu« 
or return to a civilian career 

That's why w ere willing to spend 
as much as $40,000 on your education 

That's why we offer technical titiin 
ing in over 140 career-oriented fields. 

And that's why we'll even pay 
you a salary while we're sending you 
to schooL 

After all, we think your future 
is worth at least $40,000. Don't yo: ■? 

Get in touch with your local Air 
Force representative soon. He's here 
to help you get started 

Sergeant Bill Geeslin 
3080 South Dixie Highway 
West Palm Beach, Florida 33403 
(305) 833-5133 



Hir force... ft Greet Wey of Life 




Jets. Nuclear submarines. Faraway 
and exotic places. The Navy is hard 
work, but it's like no other job on earth. 
Career training. Top benefits. Great 

future, For more information see: 
JERRY DRABEK RMCS 

3030 S. Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach, FL. 33405 

Off. Ph. 832-2296 
833-8270 




Pacers open season 
With double victory 



The PBJC Baseball team opened their 1980 baseball season under head coach 
Dust.v Rhodes last Saturday at home with an impressive double header win. 

The baseball team played a double header against the New York-Long Island 
All-Stars; the Pacers took the first game 4-3 and won the second 7-2. 

The Pacers have always had a tough schedule and this years is no exception. 
With such rivals as Dade-South and Indian River, it figures to be a tough campaign. 
The Pacers will be playing a 60 game schedule. The Pacers next home games will 
be on January 22, 25 and 29 at 2:00 p.m. 

Rhodes is looking forward to a prosperous season. "If our younger players gain 
matuiity early, then we will be in good shape by seasons end." As of now, the 
Pacers are heading in the right direction. 




PBJC Baseball Schedule 






PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON, 



Play at plate saves victory for Pacers. 



1/22/80 
1/24/80 
1/25/80 
1/29/80 

2/03/80 
2/06/80 
2/09/80 
2/10/8O 
2/11/80 
2/13/80 
2/24/80 
2/17/80 
2/19/80 
2/20/80 
2/22/80 
2/23/80 
2/26/80 
2/29/80 

3/01/80 
3/04/80 
3/05 '80 
3/07/80 
3/08/80 
3/11/80 
3/12/80 
3/13/80 
3/14 '80 
3/15/80 
3/16/80 
3/17/80 
3/18/80 
3/19/80 
3/20/80 
3/21/80 
3/22/80 
3/23/80 
3/24/80 
3/25/80 
3/26/80 
3/27/80 
3/28/80 
3/29/80 
3/30/80 
3/31/80 

4/01/80 
4/02/80 
4/03/80 
4/04/80 
4/05/80 
4/06/80 



Boca Raton Baseball School 
Boca Raton Baseball School 
NY Long Island All-Stars (2) 
Boca Raton Baseball School 

University of Miami 

Ft. Lauderdale 

Ft. Lauderdale 

Florida Southern 

Ft. Lauderdale 

PBJC Alumni Game 

Florida International Univ. 

Biscayne 

Broward Central 

Broward Central 

Edison 

Edison 

Florida College 

New World Center 

New World Center 

M/D-North 

M/D-North 

M/D-South 

M/D-South 

Indian River 

Indian River 

OPEN 

Brov\a-d Cea.ral 

Bioward Central 

Union 

William Patter.-un 

William Patterson 

OPEN 

William Patterson 

Lowell Univ. /Monmouth College 

St. Francis 

Monmouth Cqllege (2) 

Lansing Comm. College 

Monmouth College 

Lansing/ Bowdoin 

OPEN 

Lansing 

OPEN 

Bowdoin 

OPEN 

Edison 

Lansing 

Bowdoin 

OPEN 

OPEN 

Niagra Univ. (2) 



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" ifl.».a. 
i.tlOp.m. 
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Home 
Miller Field 
Home 
Home 

Home 

Home 

Home 

Home 

Ft. Laud. 

WPB Municipal 

Home 

Home 

Home 

Home 

Away 

away 

Home 

Away 

Away 

away 

Away 

Home 

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Home 



editorial 



Major league expansion should be expanded 



There has been talk around the 
National Basketball Association, the 

, .National Football League and Major 

. League Baseball towards expansion. 

Some of the more popular cities 

mentioned were: Dallas, Cincinnati, 

Mineapolis and Washington, D.C. 

In the NBA, they are looking forward 

* to expansion next year for one city. The 
city with the inside track is Dallas. If a 
new franchise in Dallas does occur, the 

"* city will join Houston and San Antonio in 

" the NBA Texas fiasco. 

Instead of the professional leagues 
looking into such cities as Dallas, who 
already has failed once in professional 
basketball, why not look into a new area 
who's fans have supported teams 
throughout the country? . . 

Why is there a need for expansion in 
an already sports crowed area, when 
there are states who are starving tor 
their initial team? Kentucky and 
Alabama do not support a single team, 
Indiana has one team (Pacers, 

- basketball) and Florida has two iMj 
(The Bucs and the Dolphins; football) 
Excluding Canada's eight teems, there 
are eighty-nine professional sports 



franchises. While some states quest for 
teams, states like California support 
thirteen teams, New York carries nine, 
Pennsylvania and Missouri boasts six a 

piece. . . 

There has been some hesitation by 
owners to move to such areas as 
Birmingham, Pheonix, New Orleans and 
Des Moines because of earlier failures in 
the World Football League, American 
Basketball Association and the World 
Hockey Association, With strong teams 
supporting them, the skeptical areas 
should suffice as areas such as Denver 
and Hartford have. The American 
Football League did have problems due 
to expansion, but thanks to strong 
opponents and the Super Bowl (which 
pitted NFL and AFL champions), the 
league did survive quite well, thank you. 

States who do not bear a major league 
baseball team have to be considered 
strongly for all upcoming expansion 
before any already rendering states. 
Major League Baseball will be looking 
into expansion for either the 1981 or the 
1982 season. Cities mentioned were: 
Washington, D.C, New Orleans, 
Denver, Miami and Tampa. 



If the Okland Athletics do move to 
Denver, then the two Florida cities are 
the top picks. In a survey conducted by a 
South Florida newspaper, the poll 
showed that a large number of Floridians 
support a move by baseball to the port 
Lauderdale/Miami area. 

Florida carries a large number of 
spring training games and also supports 
a minor league system, (Florida State 
League) which will help Florida's cause 
since both bring in big money to its 
respective franchises. 

As of now, Tampa does have the edge 
in receiving a baseball team. Tampa has 
more year round residence 'than that of 
Miami. Tampa has a newer stadium. 
Tampa fans have showed more support 
to their teams (Bucs and Rowdies) than 
the Miamians have shown towards theirs 
(Dolphins and Strikers). One strong 
point for Miami is the big money that 
will be in the southern part of Florida if 
the casinos are allowed in. If Florida 
does not receive a major league team, 
then there has to be some dirty politics 
afoot. 

Speaking of dirty politics; 
Representative Sisk of California has 



said many times that if a baseball team is 
not brought into the Washington.D-C. 
area by the next expansion, there will be 
some peering into baseballs doings by 
the United States Senate. The ultimatum 
by Sisk may work. Do not be surprised if 
a new team does hit the nations capital 
by next expansion. The Washington 
Senators had failed a a team in the early 
1970' s and were switched to the T«xas 
Rangers. /- 

• Expansion is important to professional 
sports and to the states concerned, since 
expansion brings in added revenue to 
the sport and to the state. Areas who <lo 
not bear a team are unequalled choices 
among potential cities.! If professional 
sport owners are smart, expansion 
should be brought to the states that do 
not support teams. Before the owners 
make another one of their numerous 
mistakes, they should see that expansion 
to an already overpopulated sports area 
will hurt both the new and the old teams 
concerned. This type of expansionism 
will hurt the fans concerned, and isn't 
that the most important thing? So, 
instead of losing some old fans let us 
bring some new ones in! 



j^ ig^y^^ rrTP^^-ffi^^^i ^ff^^ 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 21, 1980 



ladies set to go 

The PBJC softball team, which finished third in the state last year, will begin their 
season on February 13. The lady Pacers will play a 54 game schedule this year and 
Coach John Anderson feels that most of the competition will come from traditional 
rivals Dade-South and Lake City. Anderson will take the infielders and assistant 
coach Sharon Whittlesey the outfielders to work on fundamentals, thus reducing 
the chances for on the field errors. Anderson has decided to use a divided coaching 
method. 

There are fifteen girls on the Pacer squad. They are Lisa Turdo, Carol Olsen, 
Linda Coyne who are from last year's team. New team members are: Lynn and Lori 
Cook, Carolyn Cowden, Cindy Lucia, Robin Thomas, Pat Dimena, Leslie Hoffman, 
Treva Thompson, Jayne Williams, Valery Oblacyniski, Susan Doyle and Julie 
McCord. 

Anderson also says that any girl wanting to tryout for the team, may ■still do so. 



Wednesday 


February 13 


Broward Central 


at Palm Beach 


3:00 


Tuesday ' 


Feburary 19 


Palm Beach 


at Broward North 


2:00 


Wednesday 


February 20 


M/D South 


at Palm Beach 


2:00 


Tuesday 


February 26 


Palm Beach 


at Edison 


2:00 


Wednesday 


February 27 


M/DNWC 


at Palm Beach 


2:00 


Fri-Sat 


Feb. 29-Mar. 1 


Valencia 


at Palm Beach 


2:00 


Monday 


March 3 


Palm Beach 


at M/D North 


2:00 


Fri-Sat 


March 7-8 


Palm Beach 


at Lake City 




Tuesday 


March 11 


Palm Beach 


at M/D South 


2:00 


Wednesday 


March 12 


Palm Beach 


at Broward Central 


2:00 


Fri-Sat 


March 14-15 


Palm Beach 


at M/D North 




Monday 


March 17 


Broward North 


at Palm Beach . 


2:00 


Monday 


March 24 


Edison 


at Palm Beach 


2:00 


Thursday 


March 27 


Palm Beach 


at St. Pete 


2:00 


Fri-Sat 


March 28-29 


Palm Beach 


at Manatee 




Tuesday 


April 1 


M/D North 


at Palm Beach 


2:00 


M onday 


April 7 


Palm Beach 


at Brevard 


3:00 


Fri.-Sat. 


April 11-12 


Palm Beach 


at M/D South 





Pacers split 

The PBJC basketball team 
rebounded from an overtime 
loss dealt by the Indian River 
Pioneers January 9, to beat 
the Dade North Falcons 47-44 
at the Pacers gym this p st 
Saturday night. 

The lead changed han 1 
frequently before becomi ^ 
deadlocked 25-25 at halftin c 
The game was filled w rh 
fouls, as officials whistles bk 
13 fouls against PBJC and 1 -> 
against Falcons. Thr 
technical fouls were assessed 
during the game; two against 
Falcon players and one against 
Pacer Coach Joe Ceravolo. 

With a three point lead and 
9:50 left on .the clock, the 
Falcons tried a four corner 
stall offense. The Pacers 
overcame and won by a score 
of 47-44. Howard Hoskins and 
Louis Fuentes led all scorers 
with 17 and 16 points 
respectively. The next home 
game is the Jan. 28 at 7:30 
p.m. 




PHOTO BY BILL BftAt.C- 
Coach Ceravolo looks disgusted after techn&i' 



Taste the pride of Canada. 

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good, smooth taste of GOLDEN.™ 
A taste that says Canada in every refreshing sip. 

SreuW and boltted in Canada impoittd by Matlttl Importing Co., he. Great Neck M Y. 



Basketball 
Intramurals 

SignUps 

. ■- Jon. 21-23 

at Intramural Office 

Meeting: Wed. , Jan. 23rd 

2 p.m. Rm. 5 in Gym 




What a Steal! Only 5 P- 
Available in the Bookstore 




Beachcomber 



Vol. XLllNo. 13 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, January 28, 1980 



Mrmbtroflht 

assooareo 

coueciaTe 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Shriver campaigns for Kennedy 



by Celia Vock 
Design and Copy Editor 

Campaigning for Presiden- 
tial Candidate Edward 
Kennedy, (Dem., Mass.), 
Sargent Shriver spoke to a 
crowd at PBJC on Friday, 
conveying some ideas for the 
future and drumming up some 
enthusiam for the election. 

Shriver, Kennedy's brother- 
in-law, was the first director of 
the Peace Corps under John 
Kennedy, former Ambassador 
to France, vice-presidential 
candidate and in 1976 was 
himself a candidate for 
president. 

"Many of us are living in a 
fool's paradise," Shriver 
stated, "and we have to begin 
to look more closely at what's 
going on in the world. We live 
in an era of radical social, 
economic and cultural 
change." 

Stating that this country 
puts too much emphasis on the 
business community, Shriver 
conveyed that what we need to 
look for are "more scholars, 
saints and statesmen. We 
need to change our priorities 
towards super schools, super 
students and super 
churches." 



"I'm not running so I can 
tell you the truth," he 
continued. "Everyone has to 
be prepared to recover hard 
work, courage and honesty. 
That starts with young 
people." 

"In the 1960's racism was 
rampant, and it was young 
people who marched with 
Martin Luther King, who went 
downtown in the south and sat 
in restaurants for the first 
time. They refused to be 
treated like second class 
citizens. You don't have to 
wait until you're 50 to get 
things done." 

"It was young people that 
started the fight against the 
war in Vietnam, and it was 
young people who won the 
fight; young people who spoke 
up for equal rights, reminded 
us to love the land and that we 
had not only founding fathers, 
but founding mothers, too. 

"My brother-in-law is 
Fighting for equal rights 

Speaking on health care, 
legislation Kennedy is well 
known for, Shriver said that 
"health care in our society 
should be a right of the 
people, not a priviledge. If it's 



good enough for the president, 
it's good enough for the 
people." 

"Our future depends on our 
ability to be fair to those whom 
life has been unfair." 

"A government that was 
able to deliver bombs to the 
rice fields of Cambodia in a 
few hours should be able to 
deliver rice to Cambodians in a 
few hours," he said. 

"I am here to speak for a 
man whose political life has 
been dedicated to what I have 
been talking about. Kennedy 
is a successful political leader. 
Bills he has written on these 
matters have passed through 
Congress. He was the first to 
speak of recognition of the 
Chinese people." 

"President Carter has never 
been there (Russia)," Shriver 
said, addressing the "Carter 
Doctrine" and his foreign 
policy, "and he doesn't know 
the, people and their culture. 
We are suffering from a man 
who has the best of motives 
but doesn't know how to 
negotiate. 

"We need a new approach- - 
that's what Kennedy can give 
us." 




PHOTO BY KENNETH HAMPSON 
Shriver serves as.spokeman for Kennedy campaign. 



Two new SGA senate positions assumed 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

Recent resignations and 
expulsions have caused the 
addition of some new faces to 
the Student Government 
Association (SGA). Assuming 



sworn-in Senate positions on 
Jan. 23 were Michael 
Chumney and Valerie Aliotta. 
Other prospective SGA 
officers include Phyllis 
Williams, Todd Sheppear, and 
Alysia Letiziano. 




PHOTO BY DAN LARKIN 
Prospective Senator Alisha Letiziano 



In other Student Govern- 
ment related news, Home- 
coming Week (sponsored by 
the SGA) has been set for 
Monday, Feb. II through 
Saturday, Feb. 16, according 
to Bev Bottosto. student 
senator and chairman of the 
event. 

The Homecoming theme 
■will be "The Future Is 
Yours." 

PBJC students wishing to 
place nominations for Home- 
coming King and Queen may 
do so in the cafeteria Jan. 
28-Feb. 1. 

Voting will take place Feb. 
4-6, with the top five men and 
women being assured a place 
on the Homecoming Court. 
The names of the elected King 
and Queen will be revealed at 
half-time of the basketball 
game against Broward Central 
on Feb. 15. Tip-off is 
scheduled for 7:30 p.m. 

Also being revealed at 
half-time will be the Home- 
coming Parade winners. 

The Homecoming Parade is 
scheduled to assemble in front 



of the Administration Building 
at 10 a.m. on Feb. 15. Judges 
for the event will include such 
dignitaries as Mayor Helen 
Wilkes, West Palm Beach; 
Mayor Dennis Dorsey, Lake 
Worth; Palm Beach County 



Commission Chairman Dennis 
Koehler; and State Represen- 
tative Ray Liberti. 

For a tentative calander of 
all PBJC Homecoming Week 
activities, check last week's 
edition of the Beachcomber. 




V. 

PHOTO BY DAN LARKIN 
Newly sworn in Senator Michael Chumney. 



"Population Explosion" hits campus 

i «»._!_ -i- w-„_*„(f Cunricinolv. thp bipeest Bail] Was not rfmrAaA ot +V, Q r^»„ 



Free Bumperstickers 



byMicheleKurteff 
Co-Editor 

Breaking yet another enrollment record the PBJC student 
population has expanded to an all time high for the Winter term. 
1 A substantial increase of 1.180 students over last year has 
rx^nlated the present term to well over the 10.0W marie. 

Smost 280 of those enrolled consist of full-time students. 
-This is fa curious reversal of recent trends, and 1 don't know 
w hy . ' ' said Mr. Charles Graham, registrar. 

"We now have 33 percent full-time and 67 percent part-time 
students Last year it was 32 percent and 68 percent he 
continued, "and the trend for several years has been toward more 
and more part-time students. Wc do not have a ready explanation 
for the reversal," he stated. 



Suprisingly. the biggest gam was not recorded at the Central 
campus, but rather at the North. South and Glades extensions. 

The South branch had the largest percentage advance, rising 
from 841 students to 1.163. 

Increasing from 1.096 to 1,208. the North campus also has a 
majority of the 759 registered in a category called "Mixed" 
which includes those persons registered at more than one 
campus. 

PBJC Central went up in admissions from 5,542 to 6,214. 

iades just barely squeezed in an increase, going from 597 



Glades just barely squeezed in an increase, going from 597 
students to 599. 

Senior citizens made up 200 of the entire enrollment and 

dmittance will eontiiv" - " 1 '*" K ,l 1 -~- • ■ 

Cutuiiuiing Education 
courses. 



'f --«"•>■■«- enure enrollment, and 

admittance will continue to climb throughout the term, as the 

Department schedules new non-credit 



Voters Registration 

Students aged 18 and over 
can take advantage of Voters 
Registration Week slated for 
Feb. 4-8. 

Representatives from the 
voters registration offices in 
West Palm will be on campus 
on the above dates between 
the hours of 8 a.m.-2 p.m. 

For those who find the 
scheduled times inconvenient 
they may contact Jackie 
Winchester, Supervisor of 
Elections at 837-2650, or sign 
up at any of the other 
voter registration locations. 



ffiiirn j iftiiminwffliiti "umi 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 28, 1980 



EDITORIALS 



Monday, January 28, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



80s 



What's that racquet? 

Racquetball is a once obscure sport which has come of age in 
the last few years. Why, just check the PBJC racquetball courts - 
always crowded these days. A real popular place to spend the day, 
especially if vou don't attend PBJC in the first place. 

The racquetball rats have sniffed out the PBJC cheese. I mean. 
« ho wants to pay money for membership to a club when they can 
come and play on our wonderful, well-lit courts with the nice fence 
so vou don't have to chase your ball? _ 

the answer is not to totally exclude the community trom the 
courts but to somehow provide PBJC students with some degree 
of priority-possibly some sort of membership card. Even sign-up 
sheets would help, allowing students to sign-up for a court at a 

certain time of day. . 

Time limits are important and should be m effect to prevent 
long waits and overcrowding. A 45 to 60 minute limit would 
cert aims be in order. 

Any one of these revisions would help students at PBJL earn 
their "time for their activity and P.E. fees. Nowhere else on the 
campus are there more non-students, and nowhere else are PBJC 
students more open to exploitation from outsiders. 




Buddy's Rich with talent 



(Venture) 

U Aw w^. jfj v 

PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



bv Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

The big band era produced a few great 
drummers. That was so long ago, 
through-the 40's, 50's and early 60's. 
Too bad none of them play anymore - 
how many of them could even still be 
alive? Well one is alive and quite well - 
Buddy Rich. 

Rich was the spark of Tommy Dorsey s 
band decades ago, and has maintained 
and perhaps even strengthened the 
quality of his drumming ever since - 
even now at age 62. You heard right. 

On January 18, Buddy Rich showed 
the audience at the Paramount Theatre 
in Palm Beach what an old man can do. 

Rich and his fourteen-piece orchestra 
were excellent, slipping in just over an 
hour of tight, progressive, upbeat jazz. 



Concerts which teature drummers can 
get a bit tedious, but Buddy never let it 
come close to that point, letting the 
entire orchestra showcase themselves 
for the majority of the performance. 

The twelve-man horn section 
controlled the flow and provided some 
percussion in spots, with sparce 
keyboard playing and absolutely flawless 
bass guitar. 

It was only near the end of the second 
encore that Rich himself took the 
spotlight. Following a brief, "ordinary" 
drum solo, he began the unheard-ofs - a 
cymbal solo, a rim solo, and a short solo 
on the drumsticks themselves. 

Overall, a great showing by a master 
technician and a fine backing group of 
musicians. 



Bob Brown's weather forecasts, "Never a dull moment 



tr 



byTonyRizzo cast Studio A at WPTV is 

Staff Writer usually kept a little on the 

The temperature in Broad- chilly side. It has to be to 



1 



Should we boycott the Olympics! 



VOTEFTOR 
Hi MILL. 

THAHK W - f"WM 
YOUR- PKE9WENT 
"T 



PLEASE^- 




<&* 



The invasion of Afghanistan 
by Soviet troops in the past 
weeks has started a hot debate 
in this country: should the 
United States boycott the 1980 
Summer Olympic games in 
Moscow as a form of protest? 

The opinion of many is a flat 
no, and that includes many 
sectors of the athletic 
community, They say that the 
Olympics should remain 
apolitical; thai the athletes 
involved in the games should 
not be exploited by political 
pressure from President 
Carter. 

This holds some validity 
when considering the blatant 
fact that potential Olympians 
train most of their lives, strive 
to beat the best at what they 
do to enter the games and 
perhaps collect the ultimate 
athletic prize, an Olympic gold 
metal. 

But the games have never 
been without politics. It could 
be a drastic mistake on the 
part of the United States 
Olympic Committee to oppose 
a boycott if that is the decision 



of President Carter, even 
though they legally have the 
right to do so. 

The proposed boycott has 
been supported by the 
Republican National 
Committee, who stated that 
U.S. participation "would 
tend to legitimize what the 
Soviet government has done," 
and they called for the 
International Olympic 
Committee (IOC) to remove 
the games from Moscow or at 
least encourage other nations 
not to participate in the 
games. 

This is nothing new, at least 
not for the rest of the world. 
Spain, Holland and 

Switzerland withdrew from the 
Games in 1956 in protest of the 
Soviet invasion of Hungary; 
the threat of a Soviet boycott 
convinced the IOC to keep 
South Africa out of the 1968 
games and in 1976 thirty 
African nations boycotted the 
Montreal Olympics after the 
IOC refused to bar New 
Zealand, and Britain has 



stated that we would rece'h; 
their support in a boycott thi.' 
year. j 

Still, there is one fact? 
which the U.S. 01yrapi. ( 
Committee should seriously \r 
considering, and that is tr' 
possibility of terrorUj- 
activities towards ol 
Olympic team should v.- 
decide to go to Moscow. Wi J 
the American embassy s 
Tehran in captivity for 86 da-- 
and tension still mounting, r\ 
possibility of a repe*' 
performance of the incident A 
Munich in 1972 in \\ti£ 
Palestinian terrorists took tr| 
lives of 11 Israeli athlete. 
during the suppost- 
"apolitical" Olympics is a tw 
one. I 

It our athletes have woAj 
so hard and deserve a f-f 
chance to compete, then t| 
should take whatei f 
measures are possible to kft* 
them out of the one- bv 
where there are no ji)ed» 
available. , s 'j> 

That game is call terroritfj. 



qET youR IheacI TOQEfhER 



\ 



ScETheHAIRCUTTERSAT 



s-*\ 5€E THE. M AIRCU 1 1 tK> fti 

J*1 V — S CoiffuRES 



protect the delicate circuitry 
inside the cameras and audio 
equipment that occupy a good 
part of the studio. 

At only a few minutes prior 
to 1 1 :00 p.m. the Channel Five 
Action News Team begins to 
enter the studio. Bill Britt, 



Gabby Bell and finally Bob 
Brown. Each of them taking 
their places before the 
cameras they seem to have the 
familiar expression on their 
faces that most people do that 
have to work Saturday nights 
-'-they'd rather be someplace 
else. 




2105 N. Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 53202 
414-272-8044 

10 Ocean Blvd. (Casino), Lake Worth, FL 33460 
305-582-8044 



2 




YEARJ^o* 




Editorial Feedback 



Dear Editor: 

While on sabbatical leave this year I have 
been fortunate to continue receiving the 
Monday Report and the Beachcomber. I have 
followed the debate on the attendance policy 
with great interest. 

As a part of one of my courses here at USM 
(University of Southern Mississippi) I visited 
one of the nearby junior colleges (Jones Junior 
College). During our meeting with the 
President. Dr. Tisedale, and the academic dean, 
the conversation turned to the attendance policy 
at their institution. 

Summarily, this is their policy. A student is 

allowed one absence for each time the class 

meets per v\eek; for a three hour a week class, 

three absences total for the semester. After the 

three absences are accrued, the student 

-eceives a warning that he is on probation for 

lat semester from the college. All instructors 

e required to maintain accurate records of 

tendance. Should the student be absent from 

ass twice as man} times a semester as the 

class meets a week, he is diopped from the 

class. Should the student be dropped from the 

class, after the tenth week of the semester he 

receives a WP (withdrawal passing) or WF 

(withdrawal failing). This is also true of a 

student dropping a class on his own. A student 



may drop a class up to the last day of the 
semester. 

When the academic dean was quired about 
this compulsory attendance requirement he 
stated that there were two reasons. First, the 
institutions obligation for being accountable for 
the students education. It is their philosophy 
that any absence from class reduces the 
students chance for success in that class. 
Secondly, the community (this institution serves 
seven counties) is very interested in the success 
of the students they are sending to that 
institution. 

It might be appropriate here to include also 
that in my own classes at the university I mu't 
attend classes and attendance is checked by 
everyone of my instructors. I am talking about 
classes on the doctoral level. It is a policy at the 
university to check the attendance in all classes. 
This letter is in no way meant to support one 
side or the other, but rather informational. 
Accountability by both students 'and 
administration is a factor in education 
everywhere. 

Sincerely, 

Roy E. Bel! 

Doctoral Student 

University of Southern Mississippi 



Beachcomber 



Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 
439-8064 



33461 



Co-Editors-in-Chief_ 



Layout, Design 

Copy Editor — 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 

Photography Consultant 
Circulation Manager 

Graphics Editor 

Chief Photographer 

Business Manager 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 



Billy Joe Branca i 

Don Childs J 

■ Dee Dee McMaho* 

-Mike Chumrtey 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 
Bob Brown gets ready for 11:00 p.m. news. 



STAFF J 

n „ Wn e arra Bill Meeks, Tony Rizzo, John Zack, Barbara Pedai-se^ f 
Valerie Aho'ttalkngee Morns, Dan Larkm. Kenneth Hampson, Bob ■ 
Bryde, Jim Hayward, Robin Aurehus 

The Beachcomber is published weekly from our editorial offices in th= \ 
Student Publications BuHdmo at Palm Beach Junior College. Opmwt 
stressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers an<im < , 
nm necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior Colle Qe . ^ 

l Ptters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author \ 
recetved m the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m. on Wednesds, 
and are subject con condensation 



When you're thinking about college 
you've got to be thinking about money. 
Lots of money these days. College is 
also a good reason to think about the 
Army. Yes, the Army. The Army s 
Educational Assistance Program is 
available not only for 3 and 4 year 
enlistments, but now in special career 
fields you can do it in two. You can 
accumulate well over $7,000 for college 
in that short time. Ask your Army 
Recruiter for the details. 




Competent Help 
Wanted! 

Waitress/Waiter/ Valets 
Bus-People & Kitchen Help 

New restaurant in Delray Beach , 
call for appointment 278-7666 



In the broadcast media the 
hours can be long and at times 
unpredictable. There is no 
such thing as a set 
schedule. From the moment the 
cameras are on until Bill Britt 
has signed off for the evening 
the television viewer only sees 
an even and pleasantly 
presented news program. 
They do not see the hard work 
that has gone into producing 
such a news program. Nor do 
they see how much time it has 
taken of everyone both on and 
off camera. 

Bob Brown will be the first 
to tell you that he loves what 
he's doing but cautions those 
interested in a broadcasting 
career. "Man\ students are 
not really filled in during their 
training as to how demanding 
this profession can be ' ' 

It is an interesting and a 
"never a dull moment" 
industry, though one in which 
people are definitely happ> 
and on the whole supportive of 
what they are doing. And the 
people on camera that are 
happy are so only because 
thev " knew what to expect 
when they chose it as their 
career. One thing is for certain, 
after spending time at a radio 
and television station: it is not 
a glamourous business. 

According to Brown, there 
is a big difference between 
print journalism and broadcast 
journalism. "A good journalist 
should have had the 
opportunity to experience 
both," he said. 

"While college curriculum 
in general is geared to print 
journalism, it is not really 
geared to broadcast 
journalism," adds Brown, who 
holds a minor in meterology 
from Kent State University in 
Ohio. "A university such as 
FAU, for example, has a good 
television training program in 
production but more emphasis 
is placed on the production 
rather than actual broadcast 
journalism." 

Brown also works as a news 
anchorman for WJNO radio. 
"My day in radio begins at 
5:30 a.m. and ends at noon, 
Monday through Friday. ' ' 

But "even with those hours 
and the demands that it places 
on a person, the industry is 
still rather prestigious one and 
one that does hold many 
varied opportunities for 
people. That could be the 
reason that Brown has 
remained in it for the past 
fifteen years. 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, January 28, 1980 




Ly m, ., ■■!■ « ■■■■ — fc 






itefsHi .a» 



Beachcomber // Sports 



Cagers shoot for playoff bid . . . 

. . While Dennis Graham looks for that "extra effort" 



by Jim HavTvard 
Staff Writer 

The PBJC basketball team 
continues their uphill struggle 
for contention in the Division 
IV race with a home game 
tonight at 7:30 against 
Miami-Dade South. 

Coach Joe Ceravolo's 
Pacers, beset by academic 
problems, injuries and a tough 
schedule in which they played 
every game in December on 
the road. The Pacers defeated 
Miami-Dade New World 
Center 83-72 Jan. 17 to 
even their conference mark at 
3-3 with eight conference 
games remaining. The team 
traveled to Broward Central 
for another important con- 
ference matchup on Saturday 
night. 

Freshman forward Louie 
Fuentes' 28 points, and the 
Pacers' overall domination of 
the boards led the way for the 
83-72 triumph over New World 
Center in Miami. The 6' -6" 
Fuentes, who also grabbed 15 
rebounds, scored 20 of his 
points in the second half to 
rally PBJC from a 41-37 
halftime defecit. 

Six foot-eight inch center 
Jeff Washington, playing his 
best overall game of the 
season, corralled 21 rebounds 
and scored 19 points to 
complement Fuentes. Leading 



scorer Howard Hoskm, added 
12 points and 14 rebounds as 
PBJC's front line combined for 
59 points and 50 caroms. 

Point guard Dennis 
Graham, playing an excellent 
floor game, totaled 14 points 
and numerous steals in 
directing the offense. 
Sophomoie Roger Williams, 
chipped in with eight points 
and excellent defensive play. 
Starting guard Bob Webster 
sat out the contest with a 
pulled stomach muscle. 

The Pacers have had an up 
and down season this year 
compiling a 10-8 overall 
record. After a fast start in 
which PBJC was ranked as 
high as third in the state, they 
suffered some tough losses 
during December's road trip. 
When semester grades came 
out, Coach Ceravolo was faced 
with an even tougher problem. 
Starting point guard Greg 
Jackson, his backup Dennis 
Graham, Jeff Washington, 
guard Chuck Pauldo, and long 
range bomber Careron Trail 
all became ineligible. 

Graham and Washington 
returned shortly but not before 
PBJC had dropped behind the 
leaders in Division IV. The 
Pacers have a tough hill to 
climb if they hope to repeat 
the heroics of the 1978 miracle 
team, but it is a goal that is 
still within reach. 



by Bill Branca 
Circulation Manager 

The playgrounds of New 
York have set the framework 
for many great basketball 
players. 

The city schools are scouted 
by college recruiters from 
across the country m search of 
these athletes. 

One such athlete can be 
found here on our PBJC 
basketball team. He is starting 
guard Dennis Graham. Dennis 
is originally from Lafayette 
High School in Brooklyn, New 
York. He was an outstanding 
all-round athlete in high 
school - as track star. He also 
earned his first varsity letter in 
basketball as a sophomore. 
Dennis knows what it is like to 
play on a winning team. When 
in his junior year at Lafayette, 
the basketball team earned a 
national ranking as the fifth 
best team in the country. 

So now you ask, how does a 



New York "hoop" star find his 
way to Florida? "I had 
scholarship offers from other 
schools, but my high school 
coach Mr. Kirsnei, knows 
PBJC Assistant Coach Nike 
Barberi, who invited me to 
visit Florida. I liked PBJC very 
much, it is alot different from 
the big city." 

Dennis says he likes Florida 
"a real lot" and would like to 
continue playing ball at a 
Florida University after his 
graduation from PBJC 

When asked whether or not 
he thinks the Pacers can win 
the state title, Dennis replies, 
"absolutely. We must get as a 
team. The Pittsburgh Pirates 
had the family, the Steelers 
had togetherness; we must put 
it all together, everyone must 
work as a team." 

Dennis feels that the team 
has lost games they should 
have won. "Just a little extra 
effort by all, and we can go 
undefeated for the rest of the 
season," Dennis exclaimed. 

Complementing the fine 
work of head basketball coach 
Joe Ceravolo, Dennis 




ROOMMATE PLACEMENT SERVICE INC. 
Share Rent & Save Time, Worry & Money . 

321 Northlake Blvd., Suite 116, North Palm Beach 
845-1155 

Student Discount 



PHOTO BY BILL By, 

Dennis Graham dishes oftf* 
teammate. ' 

commented, "Coach Cat* 
is a real cool coach. He f# 
the way it is. He works i 
and the team must jk> 
same." 

Dennis is very optic 
about the rest of the s« 
and feels the team canonlj' 
better if they want to. 

Last week against ES 
Dennis played his best p£ 
scoring a season hijf" 
points, "And this is ]uS„ 
beginning, ' ' ™ n M**l 

Dennis. 



concir& 



SON SENTENTIAL 

This is an educational ad paid for by the "People Believing Jesus Christ" Club. 



t 



Major Religions -Part!! 



What Is Man? 



All of the major religions 
discussed previously were 
built b\ men out of their 
desires to find answers for 
questions of life. 

The Judaeo- Christian faith 
is revealed to man and 
recorded as instructed-not 
dictated. But men, voluntarily 
controlled, recorded as Peter 
said, "hoi} men spoke as they 
were carried along by the Holy 
Spirit." a Peter 1:20,21) That 
record, the Bible, reveals 
origins and purposefulness of 
all things. 

(1) All things were created 
by God with built-in 
homeostasis, i.e., functioning 
balance. A series on Scientific 
Cr f Zionism begins next week. 
. (2) The origin of Psychology 
is given: man has a body 

related to earth's chemicals, a 
spirit or breathing apparatus 
and a living psyche with a set 
?f complex inner forces 
interacting with exterior 
elements. 
(3) The origin of Natural 



Sciences with the establish- 
ment of the First and Second 
Laws of Thermodynamics is 
clear. 

(4) The origin of Geography 
with the laying out of 
atmosphere, climate, seas, 
and land and vegetation is 
spelled out in Genesis 1,2. 

(5) The origin of History 
with the recording of "that 
which is" or [hlistemi, the 
Greek word for History is true 
to external records. 

(6) The origin of evil and 
false teaching with the 
revealing of Satan and his 
power over the minds of men 
explains many crises today. 

(7) The origin of 
Futurologic Studies called 
"Prophecy"' is exciting,. 

(8) The origin of 
Life-Beyond-Earth-Life is 
recorded in the oldest existing 
part of the Bible, Job. He 
announced, "I know that my 
Redeemer lives and at the end 
(time) He shall stand upon the 
earth." 



What is Man? A chunk of clay turning fossil ... a piece of 
plankton smuggling to become .. a hominoid reaching for 
man-ncss ... a homind marking territory ... highest of animals 
living bv instinct ... lowest of angels marking earth-time? SAVE 
FEBRUARY 29, MARCH 1 and 2. LEARN THE ANSWER TO 
"WHAT IS MAN?" 



Why Read The Bible? 

Tlie law of the Lord if perfect 
reuving the soul 

The statutes ofthe Lord are trustworthy, 
e the simple. 
K 'f the Lord are right, 
the heart. 

of the Lord are radiant, 
) the eyes 
^''d is pure, 
ever - Psalm 19:8-9 




Relax... 

What eveiyone net 
know to relax and jus' : ; 
the friendship ot others 
age. 

Find that relaxatk>" 
friendship at IMPACT. 

WHEN? Friday et : 
from 7:30 p.m. until \oui 

WHERE? At 

Ambassador Buildhij 
South Flagler Dr. f 

WHO IS THERE? V 
out of high school up hi 
30 years old. , 

Everyone also needs: 
Bible teaching Sundas * 
to study Bible with tW, 
age and interest. I 

Everyone needs tinwfp 
someone. Try it and )l* 
feel so good! f 



Who Is Dr. Acfo 

t 

Dr. Rush Acton is (j 
Associate Professov 
Anatomy at the UniwP, 
Miami Medical Center t 
coming to PBJC on Fei 
29. 



Who Is 
Lane Lester, PH' 



Dr. Lane Lester ; 
Geneticist research sf^ 
coming to PBJC on F< 
29. 



MM 



Beachcomber 



Vol. XLHNo. 14 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Monday, February 4, 1980 



Member of the 

associareo 
coLLeciare 
pRess 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Crane offers "new personality and leadership" 




PHOTO BY KENNETH HAMPSON 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

Five-term Congressman and Republican 
Presidential hopeful Philip Crane addressed 
PBJC faculty and students on Jan. 31 at the 
Sunshine Court. 

Mr. Crane is one of the youngest Presidential 
candidates at 49, and was the first candidate to 
announce his running for the presidency. He is 
also an author, a history professor, a member of 
the House Ways and Means Committee, and 
one of only fourteen Congressmen holding a 
PhD. 

With over ten years in Congress under his 
belt, Crane feels he has the experience 
necessary for a good President. His opinions 
were varied, but centered on two main 
controveries-the national debt and high taxes. 

"We have run up the most astronomical debt 
in the history of civilization," he said. "We 
must get the Republic back on a growth course. 
In three consecutive years we have run up 
record deficits, pushing the national debt up 
over a trillion dollars. 

Regarding high taxes, Crane feels that it is 
the taxes themselves that are crippling the 
economy. "I advocate a permanent, 
across-the-board tax cut to allow Americans to 
spend their money as they wish," he 
commented. "And I have introduced a bill," he 
continued, "for a new holiday on June 6, called 
National Tax Liberation Day, because that is the 
first day of the year that Americans begin to 
earn their own money." 

Crane believes government, not labor or big 
business, is the cause of inflation. He promotes 
a three-pronges attack on inflation - a 
constitional federal spending limitation, a 30 
percent tax cut, and a tax code index that would 
eliminate portions of taxes on a worker's salary, 
"From 1949 to 1969, the worth of the dollar was 



cut in half," he added, "and again from 1969 to 
1979." 

On the Iranian situation, Crane quipped, 
"Mr. Carter must assume total responsibility 
for the hostage situation. Those people 
shouldn't have been in Iran in the first place. " 

Crane is in opposition to boycotting grain, 
"unless we boycott everything. Each dollar the 
Russians spend on grain gives them one less 
dollar to spend beefing up their military." 

On other major issues, Crane is against the 
military draft - "I've worked too hard for the 
volunteer army," and he favors gradual 
gasoline trucking deregulation. 

"We need your help in Florida," he 
admitted. "I was quite surprised and pleased 
that I was the overwhehrang second preference 
at the Republician Florida Presidential 
Preference Convention at Orlando in November. 
Mr. Regan was easily first, but I now know 1 
have a broad base of support in the state of 
Florida." 

"The world is ready for new faces, new 
personalities, and leadership," added Crane. 
"By the twentifirst century the average life span 
will have jumped from 73 to 91, there will be 
great break-throughs in medicine - cancer 
vaccines, artificial hearts, and synthetic blood." 

Crane went on to say, "We will have resolved 
all energy problems-fusion is expected around 
2010, and we will provide unlimited, cheap, 
clean and totally safe energy. Hydrogen will 
replace gasoline as the major fuel. ' ' 

"The work week will be drastically reduced to 
approximately three days; recreation will 
prosper and income will escalate. ' ' 

No one can know for sure if the future holds 
all these acheivements, but Phil Crane does 
indeed see the positive, rather than the 
negative, aspects of the future. And that in itself 
is quite refreshing. 



Good grades pay off in 
Big bucks for scholars 



Whether planning to remain 
in sunny Florida to gain an 
education, or traveling as far 
away as Boston, students in 
the market for financial 
assistance may be happy to 
learn that several in-state 
Schools as well as Boston 
TJniversity are offering 
Scholarships. 

The University of Florida 
Community College 

^residents' Scholarship is 
awarded annually to one 
graduate from each Florida 
Community College who will 
he transferring to the 
University of Florida for the 
Coming academic year. 
Scholarship aid is in the 
amount of $100 a quarter for 
three quarters per academic 
Year. This scholarship is 
Renewable for the student's 
Second year at the university, 



with the" approval of the 
student's UF College 
applications are available 
through the Graduating 
Sophomore Scholarship 

Program in the Financial Aid 
Office. 

The University of Florida 
will also award 40 scholarships 
of $500 each to selected 
transfer students for the '80 
fall term. Decisions of these 
awards will be made to a 
scholarship committee from 
admissions applications re- 
ceived by the university and 
based on a minimum com- 
munity college grade point 
average of 3.8. These are one 
year non-renewable awards. 

Surveying students who 
have accumulated 26 hours of 
study in their sophomore year 
of study at PBJC qualify to 
apply for the K.C. Mock 



Memorial scholarship. A total 
of $400 will be issued for next 
years fall term and the Winter 
of '81. Check with the 
Financial Aid Office for 
further information. 

The Forum Club of the Palm 
Beaches will grant $1,000 to 
college government students 
entering their junior year of 
any college at the start of next 
year. Applications will be 
acceptable from first and 
second year students who can 
demonstrate an interest in 
government and public affairs. 
Applications can be picked up 
in the Financial Aid Office. 

Preparing to go to Boston 
University? Deadline for their 
Trustees Scholarship is Feb. 
15. Undergraduate fees and 
tution will be paid in full. 
Applications available in 
Financial Aid. 



Homecoming 
Is Almost Here! 

Mon v Feb.11 Phi Theta Gong Show 
at 8:00p.m. in Auditorium 

Tues„Feb. 12 Club Day, Show 
Your Spirit I 

Wed., Feb 13 A lumni Baseball 1 :00p.m. 

Thurs., Feb. 14 Wheelchair Basketball 
7:30p.m. 

Fri„, Feb. 1 5 Costume Day 

• Pep Rally -10:00a.m. 

•Parade O 1:00a.m. 

•Racquetball Tournament 1 2:00 Noon 

•Basketball Game -7:30p.m. 

#DanceAffer0ame«Uve Band! 



§LMM_- 



I 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 4, 1980 

A cold war's outside; 
And there's a "draft" 
Intheair 



America's most recent overseas endeavors and foreign policy 
flaws have again surfaced talked about re-enstating the 
ever-popular military draft. 

Once again young men {and possibly women) all over the U.S. 
are trying to enroll in college, or trying to keep from flunking out 
if they are already there. Planeticket sales to Canada are up - 
well, you know the story. 

And it all boils down to the individual. This is one case where 
the choice is truly yours , 

It is not an easy choice to make. We as Americans do not enjoy 
seeing fifty of our fellow citizens topped in an Iranian dungeon, 
or having our noses rubbed in the ground by the Soviet Union. 

But is war the only answer? Hopefully not. As Senator 
Kennedy said in a recent speech, why should we send another 
generation of young people to die for our elder's mistakes? He 
might have suggested Carter duel Breschnev for World War HI. 

It has taken two world wars for many Americans to realize 
what combat can do to a person-mentally as well as physically, 
and many are not ready to let it happen to themselves. Serving 
your country can be a disservice to your body and mind. 

The winner of a war only truly wins the battle, No country can 
judge themselves a winner when they measure their dead by the 
thousand. 





«tf* 



"^ rh$" 



EDITORIALS 

80s 



Beachcomber* 

Palm Beach Junior College 

4200 S. Congress Ave,, Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 

439-8064 



Co-Editors-in-Chief 

Layout, Design 

Copy Editor 

Feature Editor- 

Sports Editor 



_Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 



Photography Consultant 
Circulation Manager- 
Graphics Editor 

Chief Photographer 
Business Manager 



-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 

-Billy Joe Branca 
-Don Childs 
-Dee Dee MclVlahon 
-Mike Chumney 



STAFF 



"Sen. Al. r ^t! i A Meek £. T0nV 1?'"°' John Zack ' Barbara Pedersen ' 
b™E ^ u ' ?■ o M ? ms ' Dan Larkin < KBnneth Hampson, Bob 
Bryde, Jim Hayward, Robin Aurehus 

IwdenTp^aaonl Cldfn^ ^1 lv from ° w ed "°'«" offices in the 

=5SS«=',£,rs s suss . 

"""" ~~ mniirn mil n i m, , ms m m mnr r ^o^ 




Monday, February 4, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Music, dance and theatre at Palm Beach Festival 



The second annual PALM 
BEACH FESTIVAL, a spring 
celebration of the finest music, 
dance and theatre, is beyond 
any doubt one of the finest 
cultural conglomerations in 
the Southeastern United 
States. It may be likened to 
Spoleto in its prestige and 
•scope. There is something for 
•^everyone. In fact, the weeks 



from March 21 to April 12 will 
be a whirlwind of activity. 

The PALM BEACH 
FESTIVAL has expanded its 
featured Jazz segment to two 
days following the tremendous 
success of the first Jazz 
Marathon last year. SARAH 
VAUGHAN and the DAVE 
BRUBECK QUARTET will 
share a program on Friday 



Rules: No Biting, Pinching or Scratching , 



Who's Running? 

The Candidates of 1 980 




by 
Celia Vod 



Jerry Brown 



It's a sunny day in Washington, and Jerry 
Brown looks very much at home speaking to a 
crowd of thousands at an anti-nuclear power 
protest. 

That is the kind of gathering at which the 
public has grown to expect to find, the Governor 
of California; a man who speaks up and acts on 
the causes he believes in, both in and out of his 
presidential campaign. 

Four years ago, at age 37, Brown made an 
impressive showing in the late primaries by 
defeating Jimmy Carter in three states. Last 
year, at age 40, he was re-elected governor of 
California by a margin .never before seen in that 
state's history. 

Now Brown is 41, and again setting out to 
gain the presidency. Though he has gained a 
"Wild" reputation with many by being seen in 
the company of rock singer Linda Ronstadt, his 
credentials hold up when under pressure. 

To begin with, Brown is a young man, 
younger than most candidates seeking the 
office. (In his own words he will be younger at 
the turn of the century than Ronald Reagan is 
today.) Consequently Brown has some young 
ideas. He is neither a raving liberal nor labled a 
conservative. Brown appears to access one issue 
at a time. For example, he holds the strongest 
anti-nuclear position among the liberal 
candidates and demonstrated this by posing a 
moritorium on atomic power plant construction 
in California shortly after the event in 
Pennsylvania, but he also supports the 
conservative position of a constitutional 
amendment to balance the federal budget. 

He supported the causes of United Farm 
Workers leader Ceasar Chavez, the presidential 
campaign of Eugene McCarthy in 1968 and 
backed the anti-war demonstration of the 
Vietnam era, but he strongly opposed property 
tax legislation (Proposition 13) in his own state. 

There is a governor's mansion in California, 
but Brown refuses to live in it. Instead one could 



find him residing in a small apartme: 
driving a Plymouth. 

"My principals are simple," Brown 
"Protect the earth, serve the people andej 
the universe," by that meaning this 
stepping forward in high-technology, 
energy, mass transit and space, on 
which he alone supports by sugge; 
doubling of the space program budget 
reduction of the role of the United Ski 
world affairs. 

And Brown doesn't just espouse pric; 
he acts on them. While he has been gov 
California the interests insofar as the 
concerned has moved towards -"$olar t: 
improvement of conditions for farm 
consumerism and bettering the envirw! 
and away from highways, big busine 
development interests California had un; 
corporate-minded Reagan. 

California's industry is still booiinc.] 
under Brown the legislature has reriV 
eliminated taxes on the poor and businey 
positions have been filled by more tha 1 
women and 760 members of other minoniZ' 

Now, while everyone knows what 
past looks like, people are beginning to 
what his future strategy will be w: 
campaign. Nobody, including Brown, s 
know, and when questioned Brown's 
"That's low-level intellectual activity." i 

Brown is a brilliant man as well as a* 
politician. He attended the University ofl 
Clara, a Jesuit school, the Umversjr 
California at Berkeley and graduated fre-t 
Law School. f 

His father, Pat Brown, was also a uk 
governor of California, and also a popular/ 

But the governorship doesn't seemi" 
enough for this Brown... He still wants | 
president. | 

Kennedy said that Jerry Brown "May if 1 
years ahead of his time." Still, he is nri- 
and he deserves an evaluation from you, 



Go To 

Any 

Length 

For 

Classic 

Cut Hait 

cutandhlowdry 

$Q00 




8 



Hair 
Emporium 

unisex 

915 North Dixie 

Lake Worth 

5884080 



The American 

Cancer Society 

thanks you. 

Your employees 
thank you. 

Their families 
thank you. 

You've become a 
life baver Literally 
For installing oui 
Employee Education 
Program For 
understanding thatif 
cancer is detected in 
its early stages, 
chances for cure are 
greatly increased 
Thank you 

Hundreds of 
companies now 
have an American 
Cancer Society 
Employee Education 
Program If yours 
isn't one of them, 
call us 



American Cancer Society 

2,000,000 people fighting cancer. 



evening, March 28 at 8:00 
p.m., and the second annual 
JAZZ MARATHON, produced 
by George Wein and the 
Newport Jazz Festival will be 
held on Saturday, March 29 
from 4:00 p.m. to midnight. 

The Post is co-sponsoring 
the PALM BEACH 

FESTIVAL'S Jazz events 
which will be held at the West 
Palm Beach Auditorium. 

The JAZZ MARATHON is a 
veritable feast for afficionados 
featuring CHICK C0REA, 
WOODY HERMAN, 

CARMEN MCARE, THE 
WORLD'S GREATEST JAZZ 
BAND, with YANK LAWSON, 
BOB HAGGART, BOBBY 
ROSENGARDEN, GEORGE 
MASSO, AL KL1NK, KEITH 
HINGHAM, and JOHNNY 
MINCE. EUBIE BLAKE will 
again climax the MARATHON 
as special attraction. 

Tickets for SARAH 
VAUGHAN and the DAVE 
BRUBECK QUARTET are 
priced at 510.00 for reserved 
and S7.50 for general 
admission. The JAZZ 
MARATHON is $15.00 re- 
served and S12.00 general 
admission. 



The 1980 PALM BEACH 
FESTIVAL funs from March 
21 through April 12. During 
the Festival, The New York 
City Ballet will be seen in a 
total of seven performances. 
The Program will include an 
"All American ballet, an "All 
European" ballet and an "All 
Russian" ballet. The 
ORPHEUS CHAMBER 
ENSEMBLE will feature guest 
artists, charles wadsworth, 
NANCY ALLEN, DAVID 
GOLUB, and MAUREEN 
FORSTER. The ACTING 
COMPANY will be in 
residence for a full wekk and 
will present four plays; 
ELIZABETH I, THE WHITE 
DEVIL, SPLIT, and DOMINO 
COURTS. A week's residence 
will also be shared by 
CROWSNEST and FUSION 
dance companies. The Norton 
Gallery of Art will feature a 
SHAKESPEAREAN FILM 
FESTIVAL. Their offering 
includes THE TAMING OF 
THE SHREW, THE MERRY 
WIVES OF WINDSOR, 
macbeth, ROMEO AND 
JULIET, RICHARD III, 
HENRY V, HAMLET, and 
OTHELLO. These works will 



MEAL EVALUATION 

Please comment on any aspect of food service. Your suggestions, 
complaints or compliments will be answered and posted on the 
"Beef Board." 
Return comments to the suggestion box in front of the cafeteria. 




QET yOLR hEAd TOqETrlER 



^ 




S€E tkt H AIRCUTTERS AT 







CoiffuR€S 



10 Ocean Blvd. (Casino). Lake Worth, FL 33460 

305-582-8044 
2105 N Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 53202 

414-272-8044 



feature the foremost 
Shakespeare interpreters of 
our day such as Sir Laurence 
Oliver, Richard Burton, and 
Orson Welles. 

For further information, 
please phone the PALM 
BEACH FESTIVAL box office 
at 686-6841 or write for a 
complete brochure to the 
PALM BEAC FESTIVAL, P.O. 
Box 3511, West Palm Beach, 
Florida 33402. Mastercharge 
and Visa accepted. 



Piano 
Concert 

Recently called "a pianist of 
formidable attainments" by 
the New York Times, pianist 
JAMES DICK will appear in 
concert at the West Palm 
Beach Auditorium on 
February 7. This concert also 
marks the 5th anniversary of 
Regional Arts' Music "At 
Eight" concert series, and the 
long-awaited return of Mr. 
Dick to the Palm Beaches. 
James Dick last appeared here 
in 1976 in the Norton Gallery's 
'"Second Tuesday" series. 
Previous to that, he appeared 
in the second Music "At Eight 
season. 

Mr. Dick's program for his 
West Palm Beach concert 
includes: Bach's Prelude and 
Fugue in C-sharp minor; 
Beethoven's Sonata in D 
Major, Op. 28, "Pastorale"; 
Chopin's Scherzo No. 1 in b 
minor; Lizst's "Les Jeux 
d'Eaux a la ville d'este" . Book 
3, "Valse oublie No. 1 in 
F-sharp Major", and "La 
Valse d'Obermann", Book 1. 
He will conclude the program 
with Dohanyii's "A 
Dedication", Op. 13, No. 1, 
and Rhapsody in C Major, Op. 
11, No. 3. 

Tickets for the February 7 
concert by James Dick are 
available at the West Palm 
Beach Auditorium Box Office, 
683-6012. The Box Office is 
open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., 
Monday through Friday. 



Editorial Feedback 



Dear Editor: 

I was upset when the fee for 
classes were raised a dollar 
and we had one week notice to 
pay. But when I have to sit 
through three presentations of 
the Half Mill wasting a total of 
an hour and a half of my paid 
education then, I begin to 
wonder if this college is really 
interested in the students 
education. The issue of the 
Half Mill should not be 
pressured on the students, 



because it is apt to turn them 
off instead of on. 
Name withheld upon request 



To The Editor: 

I am responding to the 
recent television program 
presented to the students at 
PBJC by Dr. Eissey concern- 
ing the Haif-Mill Levy. 

As one of the many students 
paying full-time tution, I feel 
taking forty minutes of my 



classes time to make mei 
of things needed to be J 
around the campus | 
wasting my time and np- 
sat through two c f 
watching Dr. Eissej I 
about renovations! * 
buildings, new furr 
replacement of ek, 
wires, and other put'* 
needing attention. Tom* 
was valuable time lost r* " 
education. . - fj 
A concerned £ 



VotingR egjstratjon 

Febmary^8 

® Presidential Primary 

• Millage 

• State & National Voting 

8a.m.- 2p.m. Daily at the Breezeway 

between Cashiers Office and 
Administration Building and Cafeteria. 



Jets. Nuclear submarines. Faraway 
and exotic places. The Navy is hard 
work, but it's like no other job on earth. 
Gareer training. Top benefits. Great 
future, For more information see: 
JERRY DRABEK RMCS 

3030 S. Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach, FL. 33405 
Off. Ph. 



832-2296 
833-8270 



Monday, February 4, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 4, 1980 



Electric car jolts auto industry 







/ 



/ 






PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



by Barbara Pedersen 
Staff Writer 

It is morning and almost 
time for class. Joe College 
struts out to his electric 
"Silver Volt" decked out in a 
sparkling silver suit. He tutns 
the ignition key with excite- 
ment. A vacuum-like whir 
sould is heard. He smiles. 
Dashboard needles come alive 
indicating volts rather than 
gallons. 

A scene from the far away 
future? No, in fact starting 
sometime next month you 
might see quite a few of these 
new sleek electric cars known 
as "Silver Volts" that will be 
test duven for the Electric 
Auto Company by local South 
Florida residents. 

The car was built by former 
Buick chief stylist Henry de 
Segur Lauve and Sir J. 



Samuel, a former engineer 
with a British electric vehicle 
firm. Mr. Samuel is president 
and chief executive officer of 
Electric Auto located in Troy, 
Michigan. 

The "Silver Volt" differs 
from other electric cars in that 
they are not designed as the 
familiar econo box type 
models. In fact, the car looks 
sporty- 
According to Jeanne 
Whittaker, a reporter for a 
newspaper in Michigan, "The 
number of turned heads have 
proved that the car's aero- 
dynamic sweep have caught 
their attention." 

The auto has the common 
luxuries such as air condition- 
ing heating, power breaks, 
power steering, and power 
windows. But, the car does not 



have a fan belt, radiator, or 
carburator. But instead a large 
black compartment that 
contains a battery with energy 
cells. 

The battery can be charged 
at home with a cost of 
approximately $1.15. A 
driving range of 70 to 100 
miles can be done between 
battery charges. 

That is cheaper than gas. 
But, will the public prefer to 
plug their fuel tank into a 
socket rather than a gas tank? 
The Electric Auto Company 
thinks so. Sir J. Samuel says, 
"We think that they will have 
to." 

So brace yourself for a 
double take if you see a sporty 
"Silver Volt" whizzing down 
your neighborhood street, It 
just might be Joe College 
racing off to class. 



U. of Miami: "That back home sort of feeling" 



i i 




by Robin Sarra 
Staff Writer 

University of Miami, Coral Gables Florida is 
the perfect four year University for a student 
looking for something of a back home sort of 
feeling. 

The University is located in a suburban 
community only thirty minutes from downtown 
Miami which ischockfull of everything a student 
could ask for - shopping, accomodations, 
anything needed to get your college life off to a 
super start. 

As far as entrance goes, Miami doesn't ask 
for too much and accepts practically everything. 
The run-of-the-mill application is necessary as 
well as a halfway decent average of 1.5 in your 
freshman year. Miami accepts both SAT and 
ACT test scores and CLEP credits are accepted 
and may be used for general required subjects. 

Cirriculum at University of Miami is very 
open as it offers many subjects that may appeal 
to almost everyone. Such subjects are 
Architecture, Area Studies, Foreign Language 
as well as subject for those interested in Social 



Sciences, English, Mathematics and the 
Biological Sciences. 

Programs are offered for those interested in 
Military training as well as the graduate 
program for the student interested in a 
Bachelor's Degree, Such military offered is the 
Air Force, ROTC, Army ROTC. 

Special Remedial Services are available for 
extra help in Remedial Instruction, Tutoring, 
and Special Counseling. 

And now for the final question - Expenses. 
Annual Expenses at the University are average. 
Tuition and fees can be expected to rua the 
average in state student around $3460,' Room 
and Board for those who are not lucky enough to 
live at home can run somewhere around $1650. 
Books and other expenses that related to school 
matters, $650. All this, which is a total of $5760, 
is the overall expense the student can plan to 
spend in one semester at the University of 
Miami. 

For more information and reading material 
write: Office of Admissions, University of 
Miami, P.O. Box 248025, Coral Gables, Florida 
33124. 



i 



This Week. . . 



FEBRUARY 4 

Voting for Homecoming King and Queen 

Begins. 

Continuing Education - "Review for Mechanical 

Engineers II" PBJC, 6-8:30 p.m., $5. 

"Police Supervision" PBJC, 8-Noon, $60. 

"Police Supervision" PBJC, 6-10 p.m., $60. 

Last day of registration for "China Today," 
See Feb. 5. 
West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 

Beach - "Wrestling", 8 p.m. 
Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Beach - "Hay 

Fever", Celeste Holm, 8:30 p.m. thru Feb. 9. 

FEBRUARYS 

Continuing Education - "China Today" starts, 
PBJC 7:30-9 p.m. .Free. 
"Office Typing Refresher I", PBJC, 1:30-4:30 

p.m., $24. 
Decorative Maching Stitchery", PBJC, 7-10 

p.m., $5. 
"Your Rights as a Disabled Indicidual", 

PBJC, 7-9 p.m., $5. 
"Basic Auxiliary Recruit Training", PBJC, 

6-10 p.m., $75. 
"Police Photography", PBJC, 6-10 p.m., $40. 
"Driver Imrpovement for Older Learners", 
PBJC, 9-12:30 p.m., Free. 
West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach - "Preservation Hall Jazz Band", 8 
p.m. 

FEBRUARY 6 

; '-hall - PBJC Pacers versus Ft. Lauderdale, 
p.m., home game. First game since the 
<>hts on field were installed. 



"Wednesday with Ed", Cafeteria, 10 a.m. 
Students talk with Dr. Eissey. Everyone is 
welcome, 
Basketball - PBJC Pacers versus Edison's 

ABuccaners, 7:30 p.m., Home. 
Continuing Education - "Dance Therapy", 
PBJC, 4:30-6:30 p.m., $3. 
"Basic Arson Investigation", PBJC, 8 a.m.-4 

p.m., $10. 
R.E. Exam Review I", PBJC, 6-10p.m., $15. 
"Great Decisions '80", 8 weeks, PBJC-North, 
1:30-3:30, Free. 
West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach - "Soccer", 7:30 p.m. 

FEBRUARY 7 

Continuing Education - "Family Financial 

Planning", PBJC, 7-9 p.m., $5. 
West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 

Beach - "James Dick", pianist, 8 p.m. 

FEBRUARY 8 
West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach - "Full Contact Karate", 8 p.m. 

FEBRUARY 9 

Continuing Education - "Maternal and Infant 
Nutrition", PBJC, 8-12:30 p.m., $4. 

West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach - "Show Boat" starring Forrest 
Tucker, 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. 

FEBRUARYS 

West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach - "Andre Segovia", Guitarist, 8 p.m. 



Prospective Graduates!! 

Deadline for making application for graduation 
is February 11, 1980. 



ECKANKAR 

PRESENTS: 

FREE LECTURE 

telling what man's priests, 
preachers and Bibles don't know 



• • • 9 



THE FAR COUNTRY 



Other Topics: Ancient Science of Soul Travel 



MONDAY, FEB. 11th 7:00 p.m. 

LAKEWORTH PUBLIC LIBRARY 



For further information on local events 
Phone 793-6025 or write 
ECKANKAR, P.O. Bpx 3100, Menlo Park, CA 94025 



Capsule Movie Reviews 



By Mark Mitchell and Angee Morris 

Hie Black Hole, The Walt Disney 
Studio's latest space extravaganza, is a 
totally baffling movie. The special 
effects were fabulous as always and the 
plot itself was not bad. The obvious 
problem was the Disney did not want to 
be left out of the Space craze. The 
subject and medium were also not up to 
their usual standards. Disney should 
realize ih^t it will never surpass the 
early animated classics of Fantasia, 
Barnbi, and Sleeping Beauty. This is 
especially true now that several of the 
studio's original animators have 
defected. I will recommend the movie 
although it falls short of the best 
Disney traditions. 

La Cage Aux Folles is, in the opinion 
of this writer, one of the most original 
and hysterical French films of recent 
years. To date, the film has grossed 35 



million dollars and thus become one of 
the most successful films to hit the 
American market. This cinematic gem 
is always sophisticated (some may use 
naughty synonymously), beautifully 
photographed, and a fine example of 
cinema verite. The director handled a 
delicate subject with exceptional 
tenderness and aplomb. A Steve 
Martinesque modification may read, 
"It's like those French have a different 
way of doing everything." How glad I 
am. 

Basically, the film is about two aging 
homosexuals, one of whom has a son 
engaged to the daughter of a highly 
moral and political family. Familial 
arguments and subsequent resolutions 
are the main themes. 

If you have not seen La Cage Aux 
Folles, run, don't walk, to the Village 
Green theatres and do so immediately. 

Roller Boogie[?]: A very kind person 



once said that it you can't say anything 
nice about something, don't say 
anything at all. 
Star Trek, The Motion Picture: The 

characters Captain Kirk, Mr, Spock, 
Dr. McCoy, and Scotty, all of whom 
brought life to the television series 
"Star Trek", can now be seen in the 
much heralded movie. All of the 
hearlding being done by Paramount 
Studios. The bad news is that the series 
was several shades better than the 
movie. In a publicity release, 
Paramount revealed the exhorbitant 
costs of the film in both time and 
money; a forty million dollar budget, 
eight sound stages, and three years. It 
is obvious that only a small fraction of 
that budget was awarded to the writers 
in return for a decent script! One 
redeeming quality was, that unlike Star 
Wars, the special effects were not 
restricted to destruction of space 



vehicles and the like. Let us hope that 
the greatest compensation went to the 
special effects department and not the 
writers, or rather the prepetrators. It is 
odd, but Paramount is the only one 
with anything good to say about Star 
Trek. 

10: Dudley Moore appears to enjoy 
being cast into sexually manaical roles 
for he assumed a similar role in Foul 
Play. 10 is a bawdy, pathetic, and 
vulgar film about a forty year old man 
who realizes that life has passed him 
by. Bo Derek, Moore's voluptuous 
fantasy woman, has set women's lib 
back 30 years. She portrays a beautiful, 
mindless, sexy, "modern young 
woman". It is also very disheartening 
to see Julie Andrews cast into such a 
menial role. There are a few laughs 
but, unless your sense of humor runs to 
off color jokes, they are few and far 
between. 



poetry poetry poetry poetry 



AUTUMN MURMER 

And then the Autumn came... 
And in a blinding blur, red 

leaves fell and my life 
And all it contained 
Changed 
My dreams and visions and 

thoughts and ideas and 

delusions 
And all of the madness that 

comprises my soul 
Changed with it 
But that the way Autumn 

should be 
Or, so.t.ni. told as my parents 

were told 
And their parents the same 
Of the celestial magic, only 

Autumn 
At least Autumn with you, 

could bring 
You filled and expanded and 

surrounded me 
As I have never known or 

thought before 
Never conceived of or dreamt 

before 
Yoa made me forget all that 

came before 
The descending 

scarlet 

of 

Autumn. 

J.R. Falls 11-30-79 



SILENT REMEMBERANCES, 
SILENT FAREWELLS 

Music blaring through the wall 
Coffee perking on the stove 
Water streaming from the 

shower 
As I lay on the rumpled bed 
Almost time to say goodbye . 
As I search for the perfect line 
Thinking back on all the times 
That we had together 
Winter days in jazz cafes 
Chinese food and Cabernet 
Sometimes I think I should 

have stayed 
Right now 1 ' tri kind of sorry 
But summer slowly slipped 

away 
I caught the last flight out of 

town 
Couldn't bear to look back 

down 
Oh what I left behind 
Good friends are hard to find 
Don't think I don't think of 



VANTAGE POINT 

I saw it coming 

Should have known 

The night would hide 

What the day had shown 

Thrice revealed 

Thrice concealed 

It just might make me wonder 

1 felt your closeness 

Soft and warm 

Ignored the calm before the 

storm 
Twice accepted 
Twice neglected 
It just might make me lonely 
I finally came unto a place 
Void of any time or space 
The time had come for me to 
face 

The oneness of my oneness 
Once aware 
Once I'm there 
It just might make me whole 
I'll strive for this control. 

J.R. Falls 1-27-80 



you. 




J.R. Falls 11-27-79 



Business: As Usual 



Dental Health Services is offering 

teeth cleaning and X-rays for just a 

$100 

Make appointments now in Dental Hygiene Clinic. 



COLLEGE POETRY REVIEW 

The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

announces 

The closing dale for the submission of manuscripts by College Students is 

February 15th 

ANY STUDENT attending either junior or senior college Is eligible to submit 
his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter works are pre- 
ferred because of space limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must 
bear the NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE 
ADDRESS as well. 
MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS. 



A mahogany desk, 
Huge and overwhelming. 
The dark wood paneling, 
Looming above the Man. . . 
Oh yes, the Man. 

So successful, full of integrity. 
Family? No, not any more. 
They just got in the way. 
Just his money to keep him aliye. 
He has a family. . .of sorts. . . 
Employees... under him, of course. 



He has a house, you know. 
Beautiful, very fashionable. 
He never sees it. . .he is there. . 
He never sees. 
The same thing with his cars. 



.but. 



NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 



Box 218 



Agoura, Ca. 91301 



Money glints his eye. 

Success and power are the intravenous of food and vital 

Nutrition. 

The blood and sweat of his so called "Family" control his 

Heart. 

Oh... His heart... A heart made of gold. 

Maybe the gold of a poor man' s pocket? 

The gold at the end ot a business man's rainbow. 

The rainbow made up of black, gray and white. 

The colors of newspapers, stocks and business suits. 

His life. . .His love. . .His death. • .most likely. 
The perfect business man? 
A True success? 
He thinks so. 

Robin Sarra 



6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 4, 1980 



Why you s hou Id vote for L WHy SH0ULD J V0TE F0R THE tillage? 



the half-mill levy on 
March 11, 1980. 




For 46 years, Palm Beach Junior College has 
served you well. If you are one of the 70,000 
students we have served in the last 10 years, you 
already know this. If Palm Beach Junior College 
has not yet touched your life directly, You can be 
sure it will. 

College is not just for kids anymore. Last year, we 
served 21 ,000 students, and the average in credit 
classes was 29! In addition, we served thousands 
of older Americans m programs like our fabulous 
New Dimensions. 

2. HOWNEARISMYhOMETOPBJC? 

If you live anywhere in Palm Beach- County you 
live near one of PBJC's four campuses. The 
Central Campus is at Lake worth. PBJC North is 
at Palm Beach Gardens and in northern West 
Palm Beach -- and will soon be at a new campus 
on PGC Blvd. PBJC Glades is at Belle Glade, and 
PBJC South is on the FAU Campus at Boca 
Raton. 



Announcement 

On Wednesday, February 6th from 8:00-4:00 p.m. at 
the Business Building Patio, the Palm Beach 
Bloodmobile will be awaiting donors. 

The Palm Beach Blood Bank is the major agency that 
supplies blood to all of the hospitals in the county. 
Without this valuable service, many lives would be lost 

However, in order to provide this service, it is 
imperative that blood be available and people are at 
this time the only source. 

Whole blood is only able to be kept for three weeks. 
So a constant supply is needed. 

All persons may give to the college's account or to 
their own family plan. The point is to give blood on 
Wednesday, February 6th between 8:00-4:00 p.m. 



North Campus News 



by Robin Aurelius 
Staff Writer 

The five scholarship 
recipients from PBJC-North 
for the Fall term have been 
announced. 

Stephanie Millen, Barrett 
Pedersen, Mary Hughes, Lisa 
Day, and Alicia Holland are 
the fortunate receivers of this 
past terms awards for 
scholastic achievement. 

To become eligible for the 
scholarship, the recipients 
were required to attend at 
least six credit hours at the 
North Campus during both the 
Fall and Winter terms and at 
least three credit hours during 
the Spring I or II term. Also, 
the student is required to 
maintain at least a 3.0 grade 



point average during these 
terms. Each recipient receives 
$100 for both the Fall and 
Winter terms and $50 for 
either the Spring I or Spring II 
term. 

All of the people who apply 
for the scholarship are 
screened by an Ad-Hoc 
Committee selected with the 
approval from the Student 
Activity Committee (the group 
responsible for awarding the 
scholarship," stated John 
Jenkins, Chairman for the 
Student Activity Committee. 

"The Ad-Hoc Committee 
credits students, during their 
screening, on such things as 
their past performance in high 
school. For instance, if they 
belonged to any honor 
socities. Also, if they have 



been PBJC students in the 
past, we look at their grade 
point average from that time , " 
Jenkins added. 

Persons that are chosen to 
receive the scholarship and it 
is found that they are not 
eligible during that term to 
receive it, the award is then 
given to a previously selected 
alternate. However, this does 
not exclude the chosen 
receipient from receiving the 
award the following term 
provided they have met the 
requirements. 

Stated Jenkins, "The 
Student Activity Committee 
awards these scholarships as 
one of their annual projects to 
benefit the deserving PBJC- 
North students who excell in 
academic performance. " 



All currently enrolled students 

who are interested in the 

Medical Laboratory Technician 

or X-Ray training and have not yet 

applied to the hospital schools 

should seeMr.Schmeiderer in 

AH 101 before February 15, 1980 

forapplication information. 



SON SENTENTIAL 

This is an educational ad paid for by the "People Believing Jesus Christ" Club. 



Science Speaks For Creation 

The First Cause of limitless Space must be infinite. 

The Fiist Cause of endless Time must be eternal. 

The Fiist Cause of boundless Energy must be Omnipotent. 

The First Cause of universal order must be Omnipotent and 

Omniscient. 
The First Cause of universal Interrelationships for any time, 

place, event and human experience must be Omnipresent. 

Must be Omniscient. 

le First Cause of Moral Values musrbe moral. 

le First Cause of Spiritual Values must be spiritual. 

le First Cause of Human Responsibility but be volitional 

le First Cause of Human Integrity must be truth-ful. 

le First Cause of Human Love must be living. 

ho but Jehovah-Elohim of Scripture satisfies 

The First Cause position? 

' Behold our God changes not. . .our God. . . " 

' is the same yesterday, today and forever. ' ' 

ar Dr. Acton and Dr. Lester for scientific support of creation 
iday, February 29 in the PBJC Auditorium in the PBJC West 
umpus, Belle Glades, March 1 and at The Frist Baptist-West 
c j alm Beach-March 2 [3-5 p.m.]. 



***FKOM THE COUNSELOR'S FILES*** 
"A college student called my office and spoke in a barely 
audible voice that was nearly incomprehensible. Could I help with 
a problem? 

I offensive. When it was obvious that talking was irrelevant to the 
! situation, I allowed the student to lie down on the floor of my 
I office and 'sleep it off. ' 

Upon awakening, we talked. The drug source was revealed (and 
' appredended), Jesus Christ was introduced as the Source of 
'security and joy. 

At following conversations, family problems were resolved. 
About three months later, the same college student returned to 
1 the office clear eyed, bright and cheerful, smiling and relaxed, off 
I of drugs and happily living at home. 

Christian friends at church give support. A clear mind makes 
college work rewarding instead of an additional failure. Accepting 
\ Jesus Christ as Savior made the difference in every part of life. ' ' 



Presidential Candidate Phil Crane 



During his campaign speech 
last Thursday, Phil Crane 
stated his position on several 
issues of concern to the 
Judaeo-Christian community. 
Candidate Crane strongly 
affirmed our country's God- 
centered foundation. 
Secondly, Crane endorsed the 
United States-Israeli bond. It 
is not surprising that these 
views were expressed by a 
man who is a historian with 10 
years experience in Congress. 
The strong God-fearing stand 
combined with the facts of 
history support his belief- 
system. 

On the subject of Israel, 
Crane stated that,"the country 
has a right to stand as a 



responsible nation without any 
other nation (or nations) 
imposing a serpentine peace 
or forcing some negotiable 
item on them." Furthermore, 
Crane asserted that the P.L.O. 
does not have the character or 
the proper backing to 
negotiate peace "for 
Palestinians." Crane's stand 
with Israel is Scriptural and 
politically sound for it is the 
only stable nation in the 
Middle East. 

Representative Crane con- 
firmed earlier articles in the 
"Son Sentential" that showed 
the Judaeo-Christian found- 
ation of our Country. In 
essence, Crane said, "Our 
system acknowledges God and 



runs its precepts on Biblical! 
concepts, but during thejl 
Post-Depression 'Enlighten | 
ment', such things as prayer, | 
the work ethic and payment ol I 
debts were shunted ftoirf 
schools. But every sessional 
Congress still opens isilff 
prayer. | 

"Furthermote, our nattffl* 
should return to teaching! 
citizens to contribute more w I 
the next generation than tltti*, 
inherited. Citizens should also* 
pay off the indebtedness! 
rather than strangle 
children's children 
indulgences." % 

Indeed a Presidential! 
candidate with these beliefs t'f 
refreshing! 



otitf 
with ow| 



ZTS51 



r\ 




Monday, February 4, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




Sports Editorial 
The press vs the players : An ugly scene 



Conflict between athletes 
and sportswriters has become 
hard and heavy. Who is to 
blame for all the problems? Is 
it the press, the athlete, the 
fan or sports management? 

Today's athletes are being 
looked upon as high and 
mighty. Management babies 
their players, fans adore them 
and the press "tells it like it 
is". 

The three combinations 
combined have introduced a 
new type of athlete. The name 
of the athlete of the 1970's and 
the 1980's is, "The Spoiled 
Brats". 

With all the pats on the 
backs the athletes have been 
getting from fans and 
management, there has been 
one group who have been 
getting swift kicks m the butt 
for their unrelentless jobs. 

Even more important than 
the owners who pay for their 
services or the fans who pay to 



see the games, it is the press 
who really makes a sport. How 
else could the public find out 
about past and future 
happenings in the world of 
sports without the press? 

Athletes have been used to 
sportswriters who cover the 
game, write the story and ask 
no questions. Today, with 
players earning a million 
dollars a year, the press has 
become tough. The big 
problem is, when something 
good is said about an athlete, 
he loves it; when something 
negative is said, all hell breaks 
lose and the athlete can not 
handle the pressue. 

The San Francisco Giants 
who were flying high last year 
and enjoying it tremendously, 
weie near the bottom of their 
respective division. Internal 
conflict was evident. 

San Francisco Examiner 
writer Glen Schwarz, had 
written an article condemning 
the play of the Giants. One of 
the players who Schwarz wrote 



Pacers lose two in OT 



by JimHayward 
Sports Writer 

The Pacers' slim hope of winning the Florida Division IV 
basketball title are on the line this week with important games 
against Edison and Broward North. PBJC dropped to 4-5 in 
division play and 11-10 overall- with losses to Indian River and 
Broward Central and a win over Dade South last week. 

Edison visits the Pacer Gym on Wednesday, February 6 at 7:30, 
while Broward North hosts PBJC on February 8. The Pacers close 
the season with home games on February 12 and 15 against 
Dade-NWC and Broward Central. 

Despite a rally which saw the Pacers come from 18 points down 
with six minutes remaining, Broward Central pulled out an _ 88-85 
overtime victory on January 26. Forward Howard Hoskin put 
PBJC ahead by two with 45 seconds left in regulation. The 
Seahorses then tied the game and an errant Pacer shot was short 
*\t tYiG \yiizzGV 

Hoskin and Louie Fuentes led the attack with 22 points each 
while point guard Dennis Graham added 19 and Center Jeff 
Washington 16. Weldon Pope's 20 points, all from the field, led 
Central. 

The all-round play of rapidly developing Dennis Graham, and 
his four clutch free throws in the final minute led PBJC to a 71-69 
home win against Miami-Dade South on January 28. Graham 
totaled 10 points, but more importantly had 16 assists, while 
guard Bob Webster led the scoring with 20 points. Washington 
added 15 and Fuentes 9. 

In a heartbreaker which lasted three overtimes, guard Amp 
Bush scored 24 points including six in the third overtime, to lead 
Indian River to a 97-93 win on January 30. The Pacers led with 11 
seconds remaining but Pioneer guard Donnell Williams' jumper 
with five seconds left sent the game into the first overtime. 
Graham continued his torrid pace with 25 points, while 
Washington added 18 and Hoskins and Fuentes had 16 each. 



To each person is given some measure 
of faith. 



Next Week: 

Big 

Bosebal 

Issue 



Intramural Bowling: 

Major League Lanes 

Wednesday Feb. 6th 

at 4p.m. 



of was pitcher Vida Blue. Blue 
became furious. The Giant 
pitcher at the time had a 10-10 
record and a 5.17 ERA. Blue 
later vowed that he would no 
longer grant interviews the 
remainder of the season. He 
later threatened to "blow 
away' ' all reporters. 

Because of the Blue 
incident, Schwarz wrote a 
diary account of a plane trip by 
the Giants. Schwarz wrote of a 
drinking incident and a fight 
between the manager and the 
players on the plane. 

After a game, the players 
noticed Schwarz. Many Giant 
players got their dander up. 
Pitchei John Montefusco was 
yelling at all reporters over the 
drinking fines assesed to the 
players. During the fracas, 
Blue threatened to hit another 
reporter over the head with a 
chair. After the turmoil in the 
clubhouse, security guards 
were being put in the 
Candelstick Park pressbox. 



A fight between New 
England Patriot cornerback 
Ray Clayborn and Boston 
Globe sportswriter Will 
McDonough surfaced after a 
Patriot victory. McDonough 
had written an article of 
Clayborn 's earlier problems 
with team management and 
the piess Clayborn noticed 
McDonough in the Patriots 
locker room and stuck a finger 
in the writers eye. 
McDonough took exception 
and punched Clayborn in the 
face and knocked him to the 
ground. 

McDonough plans a lawsuit 
against Clayborn and the 
Patriots. The Patriot 
organization said and did 
nothing about the incident. 

Trouble had been* brewing 
all seaspn long. It involved 
Houston Post sportswriter 
Dale Robertson and Houston 
Oiler quarterback Dan 
Pastonni. Pastorini had taken 
exception to several stories 
written by Robertsonduringthe 



season. The Oiler player 
refused to speak to Robertson. 

Robertson later borrowed a 
note from a radio reporter's 
tape for a story. Pastorini said 
that he did not want to be 
quoted by Robertson, even 
through a third party. After 
the two had met during a 
pre-playoff game press 
onfeiencc, an altercation 
occured in which Pastorini 
threw Robertson to the 
ground. 

Players have even taken 
exception to fans that boo. 
Players such as Georee 
Hcndrick, Steve Carlton and 
Gene Tenace refuse to grant 
fans autographs. 

Like any job in today's 
world, you have to take the 
good with the bad. That is the 
difference between the Duane 
Thomas' and the Roger 
Staubach's, one handles the 
pressure poorly and the other 
handles it well. Maybe that is 
why Roger Staubach is looked 
upon as a real piofessional. 




Don't get KO'D - Join self defense 



by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

Have you ever been in an 
unfamiliar area with strangers 
who look as though they want 
to separate you from your 
pocketbook or wallet? Or, 
when you are coming back to 
your car after shopping only to 
see strangers lurking around? 
Well, put your fears to rest. 

Starting Wednesday at 2:30, 
the Intramural Department is 
sponsoring a self-defense 
class taught by Bill Shearouse, 
Shearouse's background 
includes different degrees of 
black belts in Kaiate, Judo, 
Kick-Boxing, Wrestling and 
weapons. He also plans to 
have some guest speakers 
come in and talk to the class. 
One such individual will be 
Mr. Frank O'Hare, currently 
one of the Florida State 
Kick-Bo\mg Champions. 

Anyone wishing to get in 
touch with Shearouse for 
further information, call 

him at 582-2757. 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 
Bill Shearhouse demonstrates a self defense technique. 



; 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 4, 1980 



Out of the mouths of athletes comes . 



by Jim Hayward 

Someone once said, "Kids 
say the darndest things," 
however, it's a good bet that, 
that person never listened 
closely to the constant babble 
in the world of sports. Starting 
this week as a continuing 
feature is a collection of some 
of the more humorous, ironic, 
and sarcastic quotations of 
today's athletes, coaches and 
owners. Enjoy. 

George Steinbrenner, owner 
of the New York Yankees: "I 
don't agree with free 
agency." 

"1 spent 12 years training 
for a career that was over in a 
week. Joe Namath spent a 
week training for a career that 
lasted 12 years. "-Olympic 
decathlon champion and 
television commentator Bruce 
Jenner. 

Backboard destroyer Darryl 
"Chocolate Thunder" 
Dawkins: "Nothing means 



nothing, but ain't really 
nothing, because nothing is 
something that isn't. " 

Dr. Ferdie Pacheco, ring 
physician, on the sale of video 
cassettes showing both Ali- 
Spinks fights for S89.95: 
"Hell, for that money, Spinks 
will come to your house. ' ' 

"1 have the heart of a 
racehorse trapped inside the 
body of a jackass," - Tracy 
Steele, who has lost six of his 
nine pro fights, but is not 
giving up. 

Reggie Jackson, explaining 
why a few small groups of 
Yankee Stadium fans don't 
boo him: ' 'All the fans in those 
sections are black, under 10, 
and don't read the papers. ' ' 

Herman "Jackrabbit" 
Smitfr-Johannsen, 103-year- 
old cross-country skier, on the 
scret of long life: "Stay busy, 
get plenty of exercise and 
don't drink too much. Then 
again, don't drink too little." 



George Danielson, chair- 
man of the House sub- 
committee studying the 
amateur sports act of 1978, 
when told about the Olympic 
sport of luge: ' ' I thought it was 
something to eat." 

Father Vaughan Quinn, 
goalie for a winning all-priest 
hockey team in Michigan: 
"We cheat like hell." 

"The Russians have a 
weapon that can wipe out 280 
million Americans. That puts 
them exactly 10 years behind 
Howard Cosell." - columnist 
Red Smith. 

Jack McClosky, Indiana 
Pacer assistant coach, after 
the NBA team released Ann 
Meyers - "She gave me a little 
peck on the cheek and a hug. It 
meant alot to me. I've never 
gotten a kiss from a player 
who got cut." 

Muhammed All, during a 
turbulent flight from Atlanta 



Intramural basketball starts 



by Bill Meeks 

The men's intramural 
basketball league is in full 
swing after the first week of 
play. On Monday, the 
Playboys downed the No- 
Names 66-34 in the opening 
game for both teams. The 
Funk-A-Delics beat the R-B 
Boys 59-44. The Young & 
Restless bombed the 
BeachComber Bombers 68-30. 
Wednesday, the bombers lost 
to the R-B Boys 50-34. 

In the Bombers first game, 
they were plagued by fouls 
and mistakes but hung in 



there and battled as best as 
they could against the taller 
and faster Young & Restless 
squad. 

Leading the Young & 
Restless in scoring were 
George O'Jea, Oscar Braff, 
and Mike Carter with 14 points 
each. The Bombers were 
paced by Ross Sanders with 10 
points and Scott Greenberg 
with 8. Don Childs, Jack 
Privetera, Wallace Dill and 
Bill Branca rounded out the 
rest of the Bomber scoring. 

In a tough, physical and 



foul-marred contest, the R-B 
Boys downed the Bombers 
50-34. It was a close game up 
until the middle of the first 
half when Ed Moss started a 
spree in which he burned the 
bucket for 20 points. Fast 
breaks and untimely fouls 
followed by missed scoring 
opportunities led to the 
Bombers downfall. The R-B 
Boys scoring went as follows: 
Moss 20 points, Frank 
Sulkowski 14, Ira Hubschman 
10, and Joe Simpson 6. The 
Bombers were led by Scott 
Greenberg's 10 points. 



Roundball Roundup 



by Jim Hayward 

The 1979-80 Pacer Basket- 
ball season has been one of 
ups and downs, exciting 
moments and tough games. 
Here's a look at the men who 
were responsible for the 
success (and failures), and 
memories of this season: 

Howard Hoskin, 6-7 
sophomore forward. The 
team's leading scorer and key 
returning veteran has not 
slowed down on bit. Makes up 
for lack of outside shot with 
tough inside game and 
quickness. Should move on to 
a major college next year. 

Luis Fuentes, 6-6 freshman 
forward. The former all-area 
standout from Lake Worth 
High has been a pleasant 
surprise for Coach Joe 
Ceravolo this season. Has a 
nice shooting touch for a big 
man. Has fully recovered from 
various knee injuries and still 
wears a heavy brace, Also a 
major college prospect. 

Jeff Washington, 6-8, 245 
freshman center. A West 
Unseld type who plays like 



Wes one night and Henry 
Finkel the next. Has shown 
flashes of brilliance. Went to 
same high school as Hoskin in 
St. Louis. 

Dennis Graham, 5-9 
freshman guard. This Brooklyn 
product has stepped in and 
taken over as point guard after 
Greg Jackson's absense. 
Sometimes plays out of control 
but has speed to burn . 

Bob Webster, 6-5 
sophomore guard. PBJC's 
other returning starter along 
with Hoskin. Another streaky 
player who is finally starting to 
have more good nights than 
bad. Played high school ball at 
Coral Springs H.S. 

Roger Williams, 6-3 
sophomore forward. Not much 
of a shooter, defense and 
dunking are his forte'. Has 
experience but doesn't always 
show it. Another out of state 
product from Philadelphia. 

Jimmy Castle, 5-11 fresh- 
man guard. After being the 
number two ball handler at 
Leonard High for two years, 



came to PBJC and became 
Greg Jackson's backup. Was 
thrust into the starting lineup 
when Jackson and Graham 
became ineligible and did a 
fine job. Now Graham's back 
and Castle's number two 
again. 

Paul Matton, 6-6 freshman 
center. Came a long way to 
play ball. The number two 
pivotman hails from Montreal, 
Canada. Does his best when 
called upon but is not starting 
material. 

Ben Bryant, 6-3 freshman 
forward. From a long line of 
JUCO prospects of Atlantic 
High School. Has a way to go 
but could develop into a fine 
player. 

Ray Vincelette, 6-4 
sophomore forward. Seems to 
have been around longer than 
Coach Ceravolo. There must 
be a nice soft seat on the end 
of the bench, because he never 
leaves there. But seriously, 
plays his role, contributes to 
the team and never complains. 
More players should have his 
attitude. 



Attention 



Attention 



Attention 



All currently enrolled students who are interested in applying to the DciimI V .Minn;, 
^ental Lab Technology, Dental Hygiene, Nursing or Occupational Therapy Asquint puigr.u.' 
and have not yet made application must do so by stopping by the Admissions 01 riot in thi 
Registrar's Office before the following Deadline Dates: 



Dental Assisting 
Dental Lab Tech. 
Dental Hygiene 

Nursing 

Occupational Therapy Ass't. 



May 1,1980 
May 1,1980 
March 5, 1980 

March 15, 1980 

May 1,1980 



to Los Angeles: "This plane 
isn't going to crash. I'm on 
it." 

Reggie Theus, one of three 
Chicago Bulls from Nevada- 
Las Vegas: "If we get one 
more player from UNLV, the 
NBA will put us on 
probation." 

Pete Rozelle, marveling at 
how little controversy NFL 
officials had stirred up just 
prior to the end of the season: 
"They might be waiting for 
the playoffs." 

' 'Years ago, our country had 
great statesmen like 
Washington, Lincoln and 
Jefferson. Now they're all 
wide receivers." - Johnny 
Carson. 

Tony "Mac the Sack" 
McGee, Patriot defensive end, 
describing how he felt after a 
sackless game against Miami: 
"Angry, Disappointed, Mad, 
Sad, Disguated, busted and 
can't be trusted." 



Former Marquette basket- 
call coach Al McGuire, now 
vice-chairman of Medalist 
Industries, on the similarities 
between business and basket- 
ball: "Business is a game, and 
not as serious as basketball. 
Compared to basketball, 
business is a piece of cake. ' ' 

Uan Pastorini, asked if the 
NFL should change rules to 
protect the quarterback: "The 
rules are okay if the officials 
are consistent, but they're not, 
And I think the defense should 
wear tennis shoes without 
cleats and Jack Lambert 
should wear a dress. 

Montreal Expos' Bill Lee on 
how he likes playing in 
Montreal: "Once I get through 
customs, everything is okay. 

"There's nothing that 
cleanses your soul like getting 
the hell kicked out of you," • 
Woody Hayes. 



Sports quiz 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

1 . Who led the American League in Home Runs in 1979? 

2. Name the only NBA player to have a 100 point game 

3. Name the former PBJC pitcher now with the Chicago 
White Sox. 

4. Who was voted the greatest defenseman in the history of 
the NFL? 

5. What college did Reggie Jackson, Sal Bando and Larry 
Gura attend? 



/CnsjaAiurj. 3jb;s Buozuy -5 '.uq Xqqog -\, juajjuSunreg 
SS03 •£ iureiJoqureqQ jfiM 'Z 'seuiouj, ireuuog '\ :si3Msuy 




YEARS^ 




When you're thinking about college 
you've got to be thinking about money. 
Lots of money these days. College is 
also a good reason to think about the 
Army. Yes, the Army. The Army's 
Educational Assistance Program is 
available not only for 3 and 4 year 
enlistments, but now in special career 
fields you can do it in two. You can 
accumulate well over $7,000 for college 
in that short time. Ask your Army 
Recruiter for the details. 

832-0500 



JOIN THE PEOPLE „ 
WHO' VE JOINED THE ARMY. 











Voice Of Palm B@ach Junior CeSlegf 



Member of Ike 

assoctateD 
coLieciare 
pRess 



Vol. XL'JNo. 15 



Monday, February 11, 1980 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Homecoming's future is yours 




ennis Dorsey, State Representative Ray 
ders. 



GameT|30 

Paralle Wmeis, Crowning of King and Queen, and a Special 
99 



ing Finalists: 
ark Bowen 
David Diaz 
Howard Hoskin 
Jim Hoskins 
Justin Steurer 



Queen Finalists: 

Valarie Alliotta 
Cheryl Hill 
Linda Hill 
Pam Mullally 
Robin Schiffer 



Dance in SAC Lounge 10:00 - Featuring sounds of "Paradise" 

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 16s 

John Prince Party at Mound Circle 10:00 a.m. -6:00 p.m. 
Battle of the Bands, Students vs Faculty Softball Game, Volleyball, 
Tug-of-War, Pie Eating Contest. 

There will be lot of FUN, MUSIC, CHALLENGES, BEER, FOOD, and PRIZES. 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



2- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 11, 1980 



Rack the Ripper 
Runs rampant 



Social Science, Business Adminis- 
tration, Humanities... and so the list 
goes on. There should be a total of 22 
Beachcomber circulation racks 
throughout the campus, but over the 
course of the last couple of weeks, 
these racks have unexpectedly 
disappeared with the aid of an 
unknown source. 

Who is this ripper of the racks, or 
whom Beachcomber personal have 
labeled as "Rack the Ripper"? We 
have no clues as to the whearabouts of 
the thief- the crook who has robbed us 
of our sole means of distribution. 

The Beachcomber pleads with the 
criminal to return the stands 
immediately. Our publication will not 
make a big issue out of this - we will not 
prosecute! 



Does the offender have a grievance 
with the Beachcomber? Then all we ask 
is that we sit down and negotiate this 
fairly and squarely. 

Either the accused loves our paper so 
much that not only does he take 
hundreds of copies, he takes the rack to 
accompany them. Or, the Beachcomber 
isn't well thought of, and in order to 
insure the absence of the newspapers 
kidnaps the racks. 

The stands are the property of the 
Beachcomber, and we request that they 
not be moved unless special permission 
has been given. 

To "Rack the Ripper" • whoever he 
may be, we pray that you will have a 
kind heart and will return the stolen 
goods! 




EDITORIALS "Shady characters" pay off Kelly 




Florida's Representative 
Richard Kelly, one of eight 
members of Congress 
supposedly involved in the 
FBI's ABSCAM bribery 
investigation, admitted last 
week that he took $25,000 in 
cash, but said he did so as a 
part of conducting his own 
investigation of "shady 
characters." 

What a daring man he was! 
Conducting his own "shady 
character" investigation all by 
himself up on Capitol Hill! 
Yes, we should be proud of the 
congressman. 

Too bad he has no proof of 
what he was doing, isn't it? 
Buit in his own words, "no 
human being on this Earth 
knew what I was doing except 
me." 

When the FBI pulled out 
their cameras to photograph 
Kelly stuffing the cash into his 



A letter from a 

concerned 

president 

Dear Editors: 

I read with interest the two unsigned letters 
that were printed in the February 4, 1980 
Beachcomber. I certainly understand the 
students being concerned over losing time 
allocated for their education: however, I submit 
to you that there probably would have been 
many more letters to the editor if the students 
were not informed about the opportunity they 
have to gain $8,000,000 for improvement of 
their facilities (that they have been complaining 
about). 

It is our desire to keep our students informed 
to the best of our ability, and there isn't any 
formula or procedure that would allow some of 
our over 10,000 students to see the program but 
one time. I make no apologies for keeping our 
students informed on a matter so critical to their 
educational pursuits. 

With this money, labs will be renovated, our 
auditorium will be properly equipped, the 
dental hygiene lab " will receive up-to-date 
facilities, etc. There are over ten typewritten 
paees, of maintenance, renovation, and 
equipment needs which will, if the millage 
'•Kisses, be improved. 



Feedback 




suit and then asking them 
"does it show?", he had them 
all fooled. They weren't on to a 
minute of it. 

But then they tripped him 
up, and starting telling 
everyone in Washington the 
story of Kelly and the cash. So 
what was the old boy to do but 
give back the cash-all but 
about $175 for lunch-and start 
telling about his own private 
investigation? That's what he 
did. 

If that's what was going on, 
then why is it that Kelly has 
refused to take a lie detector 
test? "I don't trust them," he 
said, and he hopes people will 
take him at his word. Well, it 
has been said that lie detector 
tests are not conclusive 
anyhow. 

Kelly has made some 
interesting points about the 
FBI's investigation. He said, 
"it was the clearest kind of 
entrapment that could be. " 

Good for him! 

The FBI posed themselves 
as Arab oil shiek(s) out to get 



special favors from Congress- 
men in exchange for big 
money. They used all kinds of J 
gimmicks, including 
expensive penthouse hotel ; 
suites and more than j 
$500,000. They succeeded in j 
causing another scandal to j 
expose several Congressmen i 
as greedy and eager when il | 
comes to the almighty dollar. 

So what? Now that we have I 
this crossfire of stories, what's 
going to be done about it? Is it j 
Kelly and the other congress- ' 
men who are going to prove j 
the FBI is so low that it will j 
stoop to tactics of entrapment, 
or is it the FBI that will sIkm I 
that Congressmen are subject 
to weakness under pressure 
from the dollar being waved to j 
their faces? 

Whatever the outcome.! 
until we see it, it seems! 
righteous that we should all! 
examine this scandal under | 
the American legal system. 
the pari that says " presumed [ 
innocent until proven guilty." 



Ronald Regan 

Sunshine Court Feb. 22 at 

1 1:00a.m. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 

4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 

439-8064 



mv 



This will be our only opportunity to gain the 
monies necessary to provide students with the 
equipment that they need. 

Signed, 

A concerned president, 

Edward M. Eissey 



Co-Editors-in-Chief 

Layout, Design 

Copy Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 



Photography Consultant , 

Circulation Manager 

Graphics Editor 

Chief Photographer 

Business Manager 



-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 

-Billy Joe Branca 
-Don Chjlds 
-Dee Dee McMahon 
-Mike Chumney 



3TAFF 

Robin Sarra, Bill Meeks, Tony Rizzo, John Zack, Barbara Pedersen, 
Valerie Aliotta, Angee Morris, Dan Larkin, Kenneth Hampson, Boh 
Bryde, Jim Hayward, Robin Aurelius 

The Beachcomber is published weekly from our editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Buildino at Palm Beach Junior College. Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are 
not necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College, 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author, 
received in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p.m on Wednesday 
and are subject con condensation 



Monday, February 11, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Drama festival sets stage for future actors 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

The annual PBJC High School Drama Festival 
took place on Feb. 7, with nine county high 
schools presenting prepared acts from selected 
plays. 

The event is sponsored by the PBJC Players 
and Communications Department, and has been 
an annual occurence for the past six years. 

After each one-act play, critiques were given 
by Michael Hall, Director at the Caldwell 
Playhouse in Boca Raton. Best actors or 
actresses from each play were chosen by Mr. 
Hall, Festival Director Frank Leahy, Sunny 
Meyer, and Arthur Musto, with the overall best 
actor and actress also being chosen. 

The plays were presented as follows: Lake 
Worth High - "The American Dream" by 
Edward Albee; Suncoast High - "The Rats" by 
Agatha Christie; Cardinal Newman High - "The 
Star-Spangled Girl" by Neil Simon; Jupiter 
Community High - "Happy Anniversary" by 



Lee Millar and Wayne Hamilton, Atlantic High - 
"Louder, I Can't Hear You" by Bill Gleason, 
Rosarian Academy - "Vanities"; Forest Hill 
High - "Cesar and Cleopatra" by George 
Bernard Shaw; and Twin Lakes High - "No One 
Wants To Know" by Peter Dee. 

The schools chosen for encore performances 
presented Feb. 8 and 9, were Lake Worth, 
Rosarian, and Cardinal Newman. 

Best actors and actresses were: J. R. Finch - 
Lake Worth; Laura Gibson - P. B. Gardens; 
Donna Cox - Suncoast; Robbie Boyd - Cardinal 
Newman; Bruce Resnik - Jupiter; Robert 
Carpenter - Atlantic; Suzy Carpenter - Rosarian; 
Malinda Murphy - Forest Hill; and Rossana 
Santacapita - Twin Lakes. 

The overall best actor and actress awards 
were presented by Mr. Leahy to Rosarian's Kim 
Hite, for her role as Mary in "Vanities", and 
Cardinal Newman's Danny Finch, for his role as 
Norman in "The Star-Spangled Girl". 




Prospective Graduates!! 

Deadline for making application for graduation 
is February 11, 1980. 



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Within 90 days the President can 
order the induction of 
eighteen-year-olds into the Armed Forces. 

And some members of Congress 
want to bring back draft registration, 
"just in case." 

Don't wait until Uncle Sam gets 
your name and number. 
Find out now what you can do 
to oppose draft registration, 
"just in case." 

§■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■§ 

■ ■ 
H FELLOWSHIP OF RECONCILIATION g 

g Box 271, Nyack, New York 10960 g 

" Please send me information : ■ 

■ I 

g D The draft & what I can do g 

I □ Conscientious objection I 

■ D The Fellowship of Reconciliation ■ 

I I 

! Name - 

* Address ■ 

■ I 

■ Zip ■ 

a i 

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Teeth Cleaning for 
just $1.00- Dental Health 



PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 



Atlantic actors performing "Louder, I Can't Hear You" 



Black student union reorganizes 



The Black Student Union 
(BSU) of PBJC, formerly the 
Organization of Afro- 
Americans Affairs, elected 
new officers last Wed. and is 
attempting to reorganize after 
a semester of inactivity. 

The new state of officers 
includes Phyllis Williams as 
president. Randy Odoms, vice 



president; Elizabeth Taylor, 
secretary; and Sharon Scot, 
treasurer. 

Increasing human aware- 
ness will be the focus of the 
BSU as it seeks to build its 
membership and commemo- 
rate February as Black History 
month. 

Later this semester, the 
organization plans to partici- 



pate in a Radio-A-Thon which 
will be held to benefit the 
Sickle Cell Anemia Foundation 
of Palm Beach County. 

Membership in the BSU is 
open to all students who show 
an interest. 

The next two meetings are 
slated for today and tomorrow 
at ll a.m. in the Student 
Activity Lounge. 



Issues with Ed 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

"Wednesday with Ed", the semi- weekly 
event which inspired both positive and negative 
responses last semester, was continued in the 
present term on Wednesday, Feb. 6. 

PBJC President, Dr. Edward M. Eissey, 
along with Dean Robert Moss and Director of 
Financial Aid Hammid Facquire, were asked 
questions regarding classes, work-study 
programs, the millage presentations, 
attendance, and the racquetball courts. 

Despite a small turnout (mostly Beachcomber 
staff), Dr. Eissey and his cohorts helped clear 
up a few vauge issues. 

The work-study program was the main topic. 
Asked if funds had been cut, Mr. Facquire 
answered, "Yes, there is a shortage of funds 
this semester. You've got to apply ahead of 
time, for the pot is running dry now." He added 
that the rise in minimum wage also made a cut, 
and that 117 students were registered this 
semester as compared to last semester's 23. 



"Regarding' the ' millage presentation, Dr. 
Eissey commented that the presentations "are 
for the students," and they should not complain 
about having to see the slide presentation more 
than once. "I see it five to seven times a day," 
he pointed our. Eissey also added the fact that a 
total of nine months preparation went into the 
millage proposal. 

On the attendance policy, Dean Moss said 
that the students had given "poor response" to 
questionaires mailed out to "wx'ed" students 
over the holidays and no decision as to the 
future of the policy has been made. 

Student Mike McGirt inquired about the 
presence of outsiders at the racquetball courts, 
and Eissey answered that we have a sign, but 
nobody is following it. 

"We have been criticized in the past for lack 
of communication," Eissey said. "We are 
trying to curb that criticism, " he concluded. The 
critics might be more justified if they would 
show up on Wednesdays. 



Why you should vote for 

the half-mill levy on 

March 11,1980. 




3. 1 DON'T ATTEND CLASSES, WHAT'S IN IT 
FORME? 

Someone who served you today received training 
at PBJC - your nurse, your policeman, your 
banker, your real .estate broker, your dental 



hygienist, the clerk or the manager of the store 
where you shop, your neighbor, or your best 
friend. You cannot live in Palm Beach County 
without being touched by Palm Beach Junior 
College. Our facilities are open to the public, and 
are constantly in use by community 
organizations. If you have attended our concerts, 
athletic events, lectures, and plays you know how 
much these events add to the quality of life in our 
community. 

PBJC serves all segments of the community -- 
business, labor, and older Americans. Every day 
you will find seminars, courses, workshops, field 
trips, film forums and neighborhood forums in 
many parts of the county organized by our 
Institute of New Dimensions. 



4. BUT WHAT HAS PBJC DONE FOR ME 
LATELY? 

We are moving, and changing rapidly to serve 
you better. In the last year we have added courses 
by newspaper, the Weekend College, new 
programs for Older Americans, and new 
educational programs like Legal Assisting, and a 
brand-new course for First Responders in the 
health field. 



4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 11, 1980 




"Twenty-f if th century" not 
Far enough away 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



by Angee Morris 
Staff Writer 

Television Review: Buck Rogers in 
the 25th Century - In order to raise 
itself from the number three spot in the 
ratings game, NBC is offering TV 
viewers several new shows, one of 
which is Buck Rogers in the 25th 
Century. It is unimaginable how this 
show ever got on the air. The NBC 
peacock should hang its proud head in 
shame. And Fred Silverman, NBC's 
programming director, should hang 
period! 

This program is a slap in the face of 
every woman, girl, or transvestite! The 
character Buck Rogers (played by Gil 
Gerard) is a nauseating overabundance 
of pesudo-machoism. The plots are the 
same each week; only the names are 
changed to disguise the guilty. It seems 
that each week some hard-hearted 
woman on another planet creates a 
calamity that puts the whole galaxy in 
peril. It is then left to Buck, that 
self-proclaimed intergalactic stud, to 
woo the antagonist, make a few clever 
remarks, and save the world. Gosh! 
What a nice guy. It (the plot) seems so 
simple, and indeed so do the writers. 
One wonders whether the writers 
realize the derogatory light in which 
this show views women. If the female 
portion of the cast is not parading 
around in skimpy costumes, they with 



their tiny minds and short foresight ar, 
wreaking havoc on the rest 
civilization. The program implies th; 
women should not turn their attention 
to anything more important tha; 
amusing men with their physiet 
attributes. 

Aside from the rest, this show has! 
great prospect of being comical, atnh 
possibly could be except that Gem. 
pumps every bit of irritatid 
self-assured, cocky arrogance he a*j 
into the character. The worst part of/ 
all is that Gerard appears to belia 
everything the scripts say about Biuk' 
"manliness". This would not be q«r 
so hard to take if even an ounce oft] 
were true. As it is, Gerard is n[ 
pleasure to look at. 

Not only are the plots terrible, iL 
scripts bad, and the dialogue wors, 
but the special effects are (to be KxL 
laughable. If it is still a mystery toWf 
Silverman why NBC's ratings s f * 
further downward each week, perh3;j; 
viewing this show could give liimf 
clue. 

In closing, let it be known that tt 
writer would rather submit to 
labotomy than to be subjected f 
another episode of this mindless driv.-l 
Perhaps one could replace the ottp, 
they may well be one and the same. I 



poetry poetry poetry poetr 



Love In Big Windows 



In fiont of big windows 
Where everyone sees. 
Some people make out 
And do as they please. 

They pet and they pamper, 
Each othei galore. 
They fiddle and fondle. 
Make out on the floor 




They hang on each other, 
And nibble their ears. 
They fickle and giggle, 
And pinch at their rears. 

What pushes these people? 
What makes them so lazy? 
Do they have any morals? 
Or aie they just crazy? 



Please have some feelings 
For those who can't stand it, 
Go in the bathroom 
If you can't command it! 

So all of you people 

With lots of play in your hears, 

Love in big windows 

Is not very smart!! 1 




-Robin Sarra 



A Valentine Wish 



Red hearts of emotion 
And di earns of love 
Dazzled eyes 

And Cupids flying above. 

Blight smiles that say 
I lov e you deai 
In silly uays 
This time of year 

Cards and flowers 
Make the day 
Special tot people 
hi even way 

This poem is coin y 
Voupjobdbly say 

Vou can only get away with K on 
Valentines Day. 




COLLEGE POETRY REVIEW 



Th» NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

announces 



The closing date for the submission of manuscripts by College Students is 



February 15th 



-Robin Sni-rn 



ANY STUDENT attending either junior or senior college Is eligible to submit 
his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter works are pre- 
ferred because of space limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must 
bear the NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE 
ADDRESS as well. 

MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS. 



Monday, February 11, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Aerosmith express keeps a rollin' 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

I must admit, I was a bit skeptical 
before this, my third Aerosmith 
concert. Last April in Orlando I saw 
them put on a great show, but now they 
were minus their lead guitarist and 
songwtiter Joe Perry, who left the 
group on the heels of a new album not 
six weeks ago. No way they could be 
ready, I thought. No way... 

But the boys from Boston were ready 
indeed, although the opening numbers 
didn't indicate it. The band slogged 
through "Back in the Saddle" and 
"Mama Kin" much like they did for 
nearly the entire '78 Hollywood 
concert. 

It was not until "Big Ten Inch 
Record" that they hit a peak which they 
retained for the rest of the show. Lead 
singer Steven Tyler danced," shreiked, 
and flipped harmonicas to the audience 
after some fine soloing. Rhythm 
guitatist Brad Whitford took some good 
licks on "Rats in the Cellar", and 
Perry's replacement, New Yorker 
Jimmy Crespo, finally got on track with 
some resounding talk-box guitar on 
"Walk this Way", a real crowd 
pleaser. 

"Dream On" then mesmerized the 
young ladies, one in particular. As 
Tyler reached down to shake a few 
hands in the first row, he noticed that 
one refused to let him go. Realizing 
that he would be late for a lyric line, he 
used his only alternative and pulled the 
unrelenting woman up on stage with 
him. She was quickly removed by the 
road crew" and the incident remained 
minor - especially when you consider 
that Tyler is used to dodging bottles 
and firecrackers. Dodging women must 
be a luxury. 



Aerosmith finally got around to some 
new material from their fine "Night in 
the Ruts" LP, slashing our "Three 
Mile Smile", "Reefer Headed 
Women", and "Bone to Bone" all in a 
row. 

Next came "Lord of the Thighs", 
one of the boy's best live jams. Bassist 
Tom Hamilton and guitarist Whitford 
controlled the rhythm and traded off 
licks thioughout. "(Remember) Walking 



in the Sand", also from the "Ruts" 
album, was a pleasant surprise in 
concert, and was also where Tyler got 
into more trouble. 

As he leaned his microphone stand 
down to let the crowd help sing the 
chorus, a few fans decided they wanted 
to hold the mike. They finally 
succeeded in pulling it from his hands, 
but it was soon rescued and Tyler was 
supplied with a new one. He had a few 




choice words for the rowdy bunch, but 
otherwise seem unnerved. 

"Same Old Song and Dance" and 
"Milk Cow Blues" may have been the 
show's finest numbers. Drummer Joey 
Kramer ended the latter with a brief 
solo, and with a resounding crash 
opened "Toys in the Attic", ending the 
show with a bang. 

A well-deserved encore followed, 
with Aerosmith performing their best 
cover cuts - 'the Beatles' "Come 
Together" and the Yardbird's "Train 
Kept a Rollin'". 

I could also say quite a lot about 
opening act Mother's Finest, but not 
everyone has heard of them. If you 
haven't, you certainly may in the 
future. 

Mother's Finest is a racially mixed 
group from Georgia, and probably 
plays the best driving funk-rock you 
could ever hear. 

The band ^evolves around bassist 
Wizzard, drummer B.B. Queen, and 
guitarist Moses Mo. Singers Joyce 
Kennedy and Glenn Murdock add good 
looks and stage presence to their fine 
vocals, and Mike does an adequate job 
on the keyboards. 

Highlites of the 45 minute set 
included "Rain", B.B.'s drum solo, 
and the Jefferson Starship's "Some- 
body to Love", along with an original 
array of jumps, falls, and stage 
movement. 

Overall, quite a good show. 
Aerosmith, and especially newcomer 
Jimmy Crespo, proved that there is life 
after Joe Perry - at least on stage. But 
the real challenge will lie in the next 
studio album. Crespo has proven he 
can play Perry's leads, but whether he 
can write his own and still remain in the 
Aerosmith style remains to be seen. 



Heart Beat - Pulse of a generation 



It was post-war America - a 
time of short hair, 
McCarthyism, bobby soxers 
and 3-D glasses. Rock n' roll 
was just a kid plucking chords 
in Texas. A joint was still a 
knee or an elbow. The big 
question in the American 
backyaid was whether to 
barbecue or build a bomb 
shelter? 

Neal Cassady was an ex-con 
with a lusty sexual appetite 
and a total disregard for 
society's ground rules when 
he met the shy, struggling 
Jack Kerouac in New York in 
the late 1940's. They were 
among what Kerouac called a 
"generation of furtives," who 
shared a disdain for "all the 
forms, all the conventions of 
the world." 



He would someday define 
that spirit in a single word, 
"beat," which would label a 
lifestyle, then be perverted 
into a caricature of Kerouac's 
meaning. {As Kerouac himself 
would be.) 

But at the time, there were 
no labels, just a mutual 
attraction betwen two people 
who found in each other what 
they found missing in 
themselves. Cassady lived the 
way Kerouac longed to write. 
Kerouac's words echoed 
Cassady's free spirit. 

Setting out across the 
country - by thumb and car - 
their adventures became the 
basis for Kerouac's "On The 
Road." It may be apocryphal 
that the book, described by 
one critic as "the longest 



NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 



Box 218 



Agoura.Ca. 91301 




sentence in the English 
language," was compulsively 
typed on a roll of toilet tissue. 
But there was never any 
question that its hero, Dean 
Moriatty, was Neal Cassady. 

"The only people for me are 
the mad ones, the ones who 
are mad to live, mad to talk, 
and mad to be saved... the 
ones who never yawn or say a 
comonplace thing, but burn, 
burn, burn, like fabulous 
yellow Roman candles 
exploding across the stars." 
Kerouac wrote of Cassady in 
"On The Road." 

During their travels, the two 
friends met and fell in love 
with art student Carolyn 
Robinson, a product of an 
ultra-conservative southern 
family and an ultra-liberal arts 
education at Bennington 
College, Vermont. Cassady 
married her. Kerouac stayed 
on the road, as a lettuce 
picker, handyman, merchant 
seaman and novelist whose 
forwarded mail was still 
comprised mostly of rejection 
slips. 

By the time they came 
together again in San 
Francisco, eight years later, 
Neal Cassady was" choking on 
the American dream. Carolyn 
was trying despeiately to cope 
with her husband's* pinball 
bounces between booze and 
domesticity And Kerouac was 
still an unpublished author. 

Keiouac moved into the 
tract house where the 
- Cassadys lived with their thiee 
children, about as close as 
the\ could come to the 
icquisite 3.2. And the two 
fiiends, who'd shared virtually 
everything else, now shared 
the same woman. 




"I don't think we did 
anything wrong," Carolyn 
Cassady would later remark 
"We just did it first." 

"You don't know how far 
ahead of their time these 
people were unless you see 
them in that time. It was only 
twenty-five years ago that the 
Cassadys and Kerouac set-up 
light housekeeping in 
suburbia, but in teims of the 
social upheaval that's 
happened since, it might have 
been the stone age," 
commented John Byrum, 
Director. 

"Some people still believe 
that the Beats were radical 



PHOTO COURTESY OF ORION 



PHOTO COURTESY OF ORION 



revolutionaries who wanted to 
tear down the towers of the 
establishment. Nothing could 
be further from the truth. ' ' 

He recalled Kerouac's reply 
when an interviewer asked 
him was the Beats were 
"leally against...?" 

Keiouac said he couldn't 
answer the question because 
the only thing that mattered 
was what he was for. "We 
love everything -- Billy 
Graham, Rock 'n' roll, Zen, 
apple pie, Eisenhower - we 
dig it all," he went on. "This 
is Beat. Live your lives out? 
Naw, LOVE your lives out." 



s 




6- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 11, 1980 



Go West - The University of West Florida 



by Angee Morris 
Staff Writer 

The main campus of the 
University of West Florida 
(UWF) is located ten miles 
from Pensacola on one 
thousand acres of rolling hills 
along the bscambia River. The 
campus is fully air-conditioned 
and is interspersed with 
residence houses. There are 
two satellite campuses; one is 
in Panama City, the other in 
Fort Walton Beach. 

Established in 1963, more 
than 14,000 Bachelor's and 
Master's degrees have been 
awarded by the University of 
West Florida. The curriculum 



is designed to accomodate 
graduates of Junior and 
Community colleges. It offers 
graduate programs in arts and 
humanities, business, 
education, natural and 
physical sciences, and social 
sciences. The University 
provides credit and non-credit 
continuing courses for the 
purpose of updating skills and 
knowledge in specific fields to 
surfounding communities. The 
UWF is a participant in the 
Navy Campus for the 
Achievement of Navy 
Personnel. 

Applications for graduate 
and undergraduate study must 



be received no later than thirty 
days before registration. A 
$15.00 application fee is 
required as well as official 
transcripts of all college work 
attempted. A notarized 
residence affidavit must also 
accompany if the student 



wishes to qualify for reduced 
Florida State Residence fees. 
All courses attempted at the 
junior college level must be 
with a grade of "D" or higher. 
Be advised that no credit will 
be awarded for Junior and 
Senior courses in which a 



grade of " D " was earned. 

The UWF defines a Junior 
as a student having 90-134 
quarter credit hours and a 
Senior must hold 135 or more 
including 30 credit hours 
obtained at (he Univeisity of 
West Florida. 



Dungeons & Dragons - At PBJC? 



This Week. 



MONDAY, FEBRUARY 11 

•"Poetry and Music," Dr. 
Lande's creative expression of 
his own philosophy. Institute 
of New Dimensions, PBJC- 
North. 45th Street. 1:30-3:30 
p.m., FREE. 

•"Japanese Flower Arrang- 
ing." PBJC-Glades. 1:30-4:30 
p.m. 

•Continuing Education - 
"Understanding Self," PBJC. 
1-3 p.m., S3. 

•West Palm Beach Auditori- 
um, WPB: "Liberace",8p.m. 
•Norton Gallerv of Art 
Theatre, WPB: "Hamlet" - 
film. Starring Sir Laurence 
Olivier in the famous 
Shakespearian tale. 
•Royal Poinciana Playhouse, 
Palm Beach: "The Elephant 
Man" - play. Starring Juilet 
Mills. 8:30 p.m. thru February 
16th. 

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12 
•Continuing Education - 
"Effective Parenting for 
Singles," PBJC. 7 a.m.-3 
p.m., S3. "Communication 
Skills for the Working 
Woman." 7-9 p.m., S3. 
•West Palm Beach Auditori- 
um, WPB: "Count Basie", 
benefit performance for the 
Dreher Park Zoo, 8 p.m. 
•Lecture, Society of Four Arts, 
Palm Beach: "Challenge of 
the 80's," Hon. Winston S. 
Churchill speaks. 3 p.m. 
•Norton Gallery of Fine Arts, 
Palm Beach: "An Evening 
with Music" part of the 
'Second Tuesday' series with 
the Fine Arts Quartet. 8 p.m 
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 
13 

•Book Review - Watson B. 
Duncan III reviews "Charmed 
Lives: A Family^Romance" at 
Ambassadors ^International 
WPB, 3 p.m. 

•Continuing Education - 
"Meeting Lifes Challenges " 
PBJC, 10-Noon, $3. ' 

•Lecture- - "Coping with 
Inflation," Morris F. Mark 
Jr., financial analyst, Riviera 
Beach Library, Riviera Beach 
10:30 p-.m. "' 



•West Palm Beach Auditori- 
um, WPB: "Joseph Kalich- 
stein, Jamie Laredo, Sharon 
Robinson Trio." Pianist, 
violinist, and cellist in concert, 
8 p.m. 

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14 
•Lecture, "American the 
Beautiful", O. Gilbert 
Burgeson speaks at the Palm 
Beach County Library, 
Summit Blvd, WPB, 1:30 p.m. 
•Norton Gallery of Art, WPB: 
"A Face of War" - film, 8:15 
p.m. 

•Sunrise Musical Theatre, 
Sunrise: "Steve Lawrence and 
Edie Gorme," in concert thru 
Feb. 17 at 8 p.m. except Fri. 
and Sat. evening 7 p.m. and 
10:30 p.m. 

•"The Real Inspector Hound" 
•'play, comedy, thru Feb. 23 at 
Palm Beach Atlantic College 
Theatre, WPB, 8:00 p.m. 
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15 
•Continuing Education - 
"Alcoholism- The Family 
Disease," Di.J.crs Hotel, 
8:30 a.m.-3 p.m., $2. 
•Riverside Theatre, Vero 
Beach: "Anna Maria Vera" 
painst in concert, 7:30 p.m. 
•Society of the Four Arts, 
Palm Beach: "The Last 
Tycoon" - film. Based on F. 
Scott Fitzgerald book. Starring 
Robert DeNiro, 2 p.m. and 8 
p.m. 



DUNGEONS & DRAGONS, the fantasy 
adventure game that has become a national 
addiction and has recently been featured in such 
publications as Newsweek, Us, The New York 
Times and The Los Angeles Times, will be 
distributed to the book trade by Random House, 
effective January 1 . 

Called "the most popular fantasy game of the 
decade" by Games Magazine, DUNGEONS & 
DRAGONS has no board, no cards, no play 
money, and no winners and losers. It is a game 
of the imagination in which players assume 
mythical characters and, with the guidance of a 
"Dungeon Master" - an expreienced player 
who sets the scene and plots the details of the 
game - embark upon a dangerous quest which 
can involve dungeons, monsters, hidden 
treasure and obstacles whose limits are 
boundless since they originate in the minds of 



the players themselves. 

The game was created in 1974 by Gary Gygax, 
a game enthusiast who had long been fascinated 
by fairy tales and medieval romance. Gygax 
estimates that "D&D," as it is popularly 
known, now has 500,000 players in this country 
and 100,000 overseas. It is most popular with 
college students and teenagers, and appeals 
especially to fans of Tolkien's Middle Earth, 
sci-fi enthusiasts, computer science students 
and all those who love games of strategy. 

Random House will distribute the D&D Basic 
Set, which includes instructions, dice and 
adventure module ($10.00), the Advanced D&D 
Player Handbook ($12.00), the Advanced D&D 
Monster Manual ($12.00), the Advanced D&D 
Dungeon Master's Guide ($15.00), and 9 
advanced adventure modules, which range in 
price from $4.50 to $6.00. 



Reviews par excellence 



The February schedule for 
the 21st season of Watson B. 
Duncan Ill's Book Review 
Series-Adventures in Learn- 
ing-has been announced. 

The book reviews are held 
on the ground floor meeting 
room at Ambassadors Inter- 
national, 1111 South Flagler 
Drive, West Palm Beach, 
Wednesdays at 3 p.m. 

A donation of $3 per lecture 
goes toward PBJC scholar- 
ships. 

Programs for February 
follow: 

February 13 - Charmed Lives: 
A Family Romance by 
Michael Korda. The 
executive editor of Simon 
and Schuster recollects the 
ways and byways in the 
lives of his father and two 
uncles-the amazing Korda 
family in England. A 



delightful book. 
February 20 - The Falcon and 
the Snowman by Robert 
Lindsey. The most 



incredible spy story ot our 
time-and it's true. 
February 27 - The Divine 
Garbo by Frederick Sands. 



All currently enrolled students 

who are interested in the 

Medical Laboratory Technician 

or X-Ray training and have not yet 

applied to the hospital schools 

should see Mr. Schmeiderer in 

AH 1 01 before February 1 5, 1 980 

for application information. 



BSU Wants You! 

The Black Student Union wilt meet 
Monday, February 11 

at 11:00a.m. 
in the SAC Lounge. 



S YEA5$^ 




This certificate entitles the bearer to $2.00 off on any service on a 
one tim eoniy basis. Please present to receptionist. 



When you're thinking about college 
you've got to be thinking about money. 
Lots of money these days. College is 
also a good reason to think about the 
Army. Yes, the Army. The Army's 
Educational Assistance Program is 
available not only for 3 and 4 year 
enlistments, but now in special career 
fields you can do it in two. You can 
accumulate well over $7,000 forcollege 
in that short time. Ask your Army 
Recruiter for the details. 

832-0500 



J0INTHE PEOPLE u 
WHO'VE JOINED THE ARMY 



Monday, February 11, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



Beachcomber// Sports 



Sports Editorial 
Sports isn't really such a bargain 



Baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn has been 
saying for years thai baseball is the biggest 
entertainment value in sports today. There is 
now evidence to back up his comments, but it is 
quite narrow. 

Including increases by respective teams, 
average prices for tickets to see a baseball game 
is $4.35. The average price in the National 
Football League is S9.75, the National Hockey 
League 38.90 and the National Basketball 
Association $6.25. While some teams have 
declined to increase ticket prices, other teams 
have increased their prices upward to $3 per 
ticket. 

Of course, for what you are paying in ticket 
prices to attend a sporting event, it is a bargain. 
There is, however, a big opening in what they 
are telling us on prices They fail to mention all 
the other "extra's" that a person pays every 
time they attend a game. 

For an example, let us use a family of four 
attending a sporting event. Prices do vary in all 
stadiums for their prices, so an average amount 
will be used. Besides paying ticket prices, a 
gamily must pay for gasoline to get to the event. 
An average drive would be about an hour each 
way, so $2.50 will suffice. When arriving at the 
stadium the family must park, and of course 
there are no free spots. Prices for parking varies 
from S3-S5, so an average price in $4. The total 
to just arrive is $6.50. 



Since fans entering a stadium are not allowed 
to bring bottles and cans they 
must pay for all food in the stadium. In a family 
of four, (two parents and two kids) let us say 
they have the following: two ice Creams at fifty 
cents each; two beers at one dollar each; six hot 
dogs at seventy-five cents each; six sodas, at 
sixty cents each; four peanuts, pretzels or 
popcorn at fifty cents each. From food alone, a 
family will spend thirteen dollars and ten cents. 

A kid can not go home without a team 
souvenir now, can he? The most popular of the 
souvenirs are the yearbooks for $2.50 each, 
pennants for $1.50 each, picture buttons at $1 
each, hats for $5 each and programs for $1 each. 
An average family will spend $9 for souvenirs. 

It's time to add up this "bargain". The cost 
for a family of four to see a major league 
baseball game is $46; a hockey game will cost 
$64; a professional basketball game is $54; at a 
football game it will cost $68. 

After the fans realize how much they end up 
spending to see one game, sports on television, 
especially cable, will be the lone dependant. 
How much longer can the fans take the 
responsibility for paying solely for the player's 
million dollar contracts? When a team owner 
makes millions, he'll look at us poor 
pick-pocketed fans and say, "Thanks Mac." 



Lady Pacers set to throw out first hall 



by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

While students have been 
getting ready for homecoming 
and it's festivities, there has 
been another group preparing 
for something else happening 
this week. The '80 edition of 
the Pacer Softball team has 
been getting ready for their 
opening game against 
Broward Central on 
Wednesday at 3 p.m. 

Coaches Anderson and 
Whittesley have been working 
the players hard, getting them 
ready. The Beachcomber 
spoke with Coach Anderson 
about his team. When asked 
how this team compared with 
last year's he had these 
comments, "This years team 
is bigger and has more of an 
offensive power than last 
year's group, but they don't 
have the speed of last year's 
team." 

Anderson feels that his 
defense is okay. There is no 
exhibition season for the lady 
Pacers this season. "The girls 
haven't played together as a 
team yet so he'll have to wait 
and see. Because of his 
players larger size and lack of 
speed. Coach Anderson feels 
that he'll have to rely on hits 
more. 

When asked about what 
players to look for both 
offensively and defensively, 
he said, "If Carolyn Cowden is 
hitting well and we play good 
defense behind Treva 
Thompson, we'll win some 
ball games." Anderson said 
that his only weak spot is in 
centerfield. He is shifting 
players in the outfield. 
Anderson feels that right 
fielder Pat Di Menna, w ho is 
fast and has a good arm, and 
second year player LisaTurdo, 



another speedster in short- 
field, should take up the slack 
in center. 

The Pacers play a tough 
schedule with eight teams in 
their division. When asked 
about his bench strength he 
replied, "The team had good 
speed but no experience. ' ' 

The Beachcomber asked 
rightfielder Pat Di Menna her 
views about this square and 
she replied, "On offense and 
defense, we've been working 
hard using different people in 
and out; but of the two, our 
defense is stronger." 

When asked about the split 
coaching technique of 



infielders together and out- 
fielders together, Di Menna 
liked it because there was 
more individual attention 
given to the players. Di Menna 
feels that the Pacers have a 
good bench to rely on and that 
they are working on speed on 
the base paths. 

The Lady Pacers play a 54 
game schedule this year. They 
play Broward Centrals' Sea- 
horses on Wednesday, 
February 13 and play again on 
Tuesday the 19th against the 
Broward North Trotters, both 
tough conference opponents. 
Come out and support our 
Lady Pacers when they play. 




PHOTO BY KEN HAMPSON 
Coach Anderson gives workout on infield play. 




Sports Quiz 

by Jim Hayward 
Sports Writer 
I. Beginner 

1 . The volleyball program was dropped earlier this year due to. . . 

b. lack of participation 



a. lack of fan. 1" 

c. lack of fan support 



d. all of the above 



b, Tom Mullins 
d. Herb Mul-Key 



Muddy Waters 
Dusty Rhodes 



2. PBJC's Athletic Director is... 
a. John Mullins 
c. Moon Mullins 

3. PBJC's Baseball Coach is... 
a. Dirty Rhodes 
c. The American Dream 

4. What sport does PBJC not compete in interscholastically? 
a. Softball b. Track 

c. Golf d. Tennis 

5. Last year's baseball team was ranked first in the nation at one 
point? True or False. 

II, Fan 

1 . Palm Beach Junior College's home baseball field is. . . 

2. The Starting forwards on the PBJC basketball team are... 

3. The Pacers play their conference games in what division? 

4. Joe Ceravolo became head basketball coach in what year. . . 
a. 1976 b. 1975 

c. 1977 d. 1978 

5. Baseball player Johnny Hayden suffered a fractured 
cheekbone while... 

a. attempting to field a bunt 

b. attempting to stop someone's fist with his face 

c. blushing his teeth 

d. sparring with Kermit Washington 

III. Sports Junkie 

1 . Match these Pacer basketball players with their high school: 

1. Louie Fuentes a. John I. Leonard 

2. Bob Webster b. Soldan High 

3. Howard Hoskin c. Lake Worth 

4. Jim Castle d. Coral Springs 

2. Match these Pacer baseball players with their high school: 

1 . Gene Tuttle a. Atlantic 

2. Gus Burgess b. John I. Leonard 

3. Dave Diaz c. Palm Beach Gardens 

4. Jeff Morgan d. Lake Worth 

3. Name the "Eight is Enough basketball team" that finished 
seventh in the nation in 1977-78. 

4. Pitcher Randy O'Neal was drafted by what major league club? 

5. Name the all-time Pacei' basketball scoring leader. Clue - he 
now coaches at Forest Hill High. 



ANSWERS: 

Beginner: 1-d, 2-b, 3-d, 4-d, 5-true. 

Fan: 1-Bill Ademiy Field, 2 - Louie Fuentes and Howard Hoskin, 

3 -Division IV, 4 -a, 5-b. 

Junkie: 1 - 1-c, 2-d, 3-b, 4-a 

2-l-b,2-a,3-d,4-c 

3 - Bill Buchanan, Derrick Paul, Shack Leonard, Mike Bennett, 
Sam Weathersbee, Moose Owens, Dirk Jamison and Paul 
Mercak.. 

4 - The Montreal Expos 

5 - Willie Gibson , who averaged 27. 1 points in 1969 . 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 11, 1980 



The Pacers stay hot Little do you know . . . 

Alumni Benefit set 



by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

The PBJC baseball team 
which posted a 53-13 record 
last year and a 9-2 exhibition 
this season, starts a series of 
home games on the 6th, 9th, 
Wth, and 14th against Ft. 
Lauderdale, Florida Southern 
and F.I.U. , respectively. 

The Pacers are playing a 
benefit game for the American 
Cancer Society on February 13 
against Pacer Alumni Baseball 
players. Tickets are SI for 
students and $2 for adults. 

Such players as Ross 
Baumgarten of Chicago White 
Sox;, Andy McGaffigan of the 
Yankees; Bob Benda of 
Detroit; Glen Rogers, Tommy 
Howser and Scott Benedict all 
of the Yankees; Dan Weppner 
of the Red Sox, and Greg Dahl 
of Houston will attend. 

On' Feb. 15 at the Jupiter 
Hilton, there will be a benefit 
dinner for the Pacers. 
Speakers scheduled are 
managers Dick Howser of the 
Yankees and Bobby Cox of the 
Atlanta Braves. The cost is $50 
and is tax-deductible. 

Some of the current Pacer 
players have caught the eyes 
of the pro scouts this season, 
and hopefully more players 
will later. The following 
are the players and the teams 
who have chose them: Ranuy 



O'Neal by the Milwaukee 
Brewers; Jeff Etwell by the 
Houston Astros; Rick Moreyer 
by the Minnesota Twins; Eric 
Call by the Atlanta Braves; 
and Gus and Gerome Burgess 
by the Boston Red Sox. 

Coach Dusty Rhodes feels 
that it will be a long baseball 
season in that Division 4 has 
the most teams (7) and that all 
teams in the division have 
good chances to win. Rhodes 
commented that, "1 hope to 
have a good season, because 
the players are working hard 
and they can do the job and 
win." 

The feelings of Rhodes were 
further brought out by player 
Nelson Rood of Jupiter. The 
shortstop-second baseman 
feels that he and the rest of the 
team have worked hard in 
preparing for the season. The 
Pacers' division in the last few 
years has produced state 
champions in Junior College 
competition. Nelson feels that 
the Pacers have a good chance 
in the playoffs, but they'll 
have to be tough and beat the 
other teams in their division. 

The Pacers play a 66 game 
schedule with many home 
games at Bill Adeimy Field. 
All games are free for 
students, faculty and the 
community. 




HUMAN RIGHTS: PART II 



The middle half of our 
Twentieth Century has been 
ailed "The Do-lt- Yourself 
Era." And justifiably so. 
Americans living in the first 
half of this Century used their 
energies to recover from the 
Spanish-American War, 
World War I, the Great 
Depression only to be thrust 
into World War II. 

Americans rallied to serve 
in Twentieth Century wars 
because they believed in 
Human Rights for all people. 

Judaeo-Christian faith and 
teachings support the integrity 
of the individual and the 
inherent right for self- 
improvement. Consider 
Creation: God announced, 
"Everything is very good; Let 
each reproduce after its own 
kind. Rule over the earth." 

God designed and perfected 
inherent, interacting laws for 



each created specimen. He 
knows exactly what is best for 
each thing. He knows 
specifically what will produce 
maximum joy and satisfaction 
for each person. 

With interbreeding activity- 
-as a "kind"~God specifies 
reproductive laws genetically. 
But at the same time, the 
Creator insisted upon "each" 
and "its own" for personal 
uniqueness. Building upon 
individual uniqueness is a 
personal responsibility-from 
the beginning. 

Unfortunately, religious 
institutions (especially in 
Europe) assumed unto them- 
selves the prerogative • of 
dictating rights to subjects 
under their control. With the 
Inquisition and Index came 
bondage to the caprice of men 
and removal of personal 
freedoms guaranteed in 



WHAT DO 
YOU THINK? 

ABOUT... 1) Who Jesus is? 

2) The Bible? 

3) Who a Christian is? 

We in the P.B.J.C. Bible Club know that Jesus is exactly who 
He said He is--the Son of God and the Son of Man (Luke 1, 2). 
We also believe the Bible is the infallible Word of God written 
under the inspiration of His Holy Spirit to believing men who 
were obedient to the Spirit V Caching. 

We believe it takes more lan just going to Church on Sunday 
(and even if you include Wednesday) to be a Christian. First of 
all, it means accepting Jesus Christ as personal Saviour from 
sin--that response to God's love Gift makes you a Christian. But 
then you must let Jesus be Lord of your life, let Him have 
control of your thoughts and body that you might become the 
best possible person (John 3:3, 16; Romans 10:9,10) 

For more information, come and talk with us at 12:30 or 2:30 
on Thursday in room AD 25. 



It's Spring again 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

With football season ending, basketball and 
hockey still underway and spring still more than 
a month away, it is baseball season again. 

It seems like yesterday when Willie Stargell 
belted a Scott McGregor pitch for a home-run to 
seal the championship for the Pittsburgh 
Pirates. 

Tliis week the New York Yankees will open 
their spring camp; other teams will later follow. 

Every week for the next four weeks, each 
division will be analyzed and will be predicted. 
This week it is the National League West. 

1) Los Angeles Dodgers - After a disapointing 
season in 1979, due to injuries and off years to 
certain players, things look back to normal for 
the L.A. Blue. ' 

Off season free-agent pick-ups of Don 
Stanhouse and Dave Goltz will help an injury 
riddled pitching staff. Last season, the Dodgers 
had Terry Forster, Doug Rau, Reggie Smith, 
and Rick Monday out for a large part of the 
campaign. Look for a strong year from the 
Dodgers if there are no big injuries, the Dodgers 
bench is quite weak. 

2) Houston Astros - After a season in which 
the entire team hit less home runs combined 
than Dave Kingman alone; a powerless year is 
once again expected. ' 

The old saying "good pitching beats good 
hitting" certainly held true last year for the 
Astros, but will it again? With a pitching staff of 
newly acquired Nolan Ryan, holdouts Joe 
Niekro, Joe Sambito and J. R. Richard, it is 
considered the best in the majors. 



If Joe Morgan can come back from two off 
seasons, the Astros will be in it till the end. 

3) San Diego Padres - This may Finally be the 
year. With maturing youngsters like Bob 
Owinchinko and veterans such as Dave Winfield 
and Gaylord Perry, the Padres will stay in the 
race. The acquisition of Dave Cash and Aurelio 
Rodriguez will shore up the San Diego infield, 
Owner Ray Kroc has vowed that he will spend to 
bring a championship to San Diego; he may 
have finally done it. 

4) San Francisco Giants - Inner turmoil and 
injuries riddled the once powerful Giants in the 
1979 season. Off years from pitchers John 
Montefusco, Vida Blue and Ed Halicki 
plummetted the Giants to the bottom of their 
respective division. 

Newly acquired free-agents Rennie Stennett, 
Jim Wohlford and Milt May will help, but the 
Giants only have second division players. 

5) Cincinnati Reds - The dynasty is over. Pete 
Rose is gone, Tony Perez is gone and Don 
Gullett is gone. Now Fred Norman and Joe 
Morgan have left. The Reds still do have some 
quality players, but they are entering their final 
years (Johnny Bench). The Reds do have quality 
newcomers, but it will take a few years for them 
to be a real contending team. 

6) Atlanta Braves - This may be the year for 
the Braves. Oh, not to win the division, but to 
finally get out of the cellar. With new first 
baseman Chris Chambliss and old timer Piiil 
Niekro lending their experience to youngsters 
such as future superstar Bob Horner, it's 
nowhere but up. 



- 



Scripture. 

Believers have absolulc 
freedu'H uf choice and freedom 
of will even after accepting 
God's salvation. In fact, 
Salvation provides power from 
God to live abundantly. 
Scriptures only forbid anyone 
to circumscribe or infringe 
upon the rights of another 
person. Any curbs put upon a 
believer's life are only for the 
good of all-including the 
person who experiences some 

restraints. 

fut yourself in the place of 
/, me, or my in the 
next paragraph. 

My freedom does not allow 
me to ursurp rights of others. I 
am free to function joyously in 
a community where each 
person evaluates freedom of 
others when considering 
personal choices. It is not my 
prerogative to destroy the 
balance of air with poisonous 
smoke. It is not my 
prerogative to destroy 
another's body in any way. It 
is not my prerogative to 



damage the mind or soul of an 
unsuspecting child with false 
hopes or demoralizing guide- 
Unto,. I have no right to 
indoctrinate with teachings 
that violate the inherent laws 
of the body, or mind or the 
eternal soul. 

Practicing and teaching 
Human Rights has fringe 
benefits. Happiness surrounds 
anyone practicing true Human 
Rights, Quietness of mind and 
a relaxed body come from 
decisions that put God and 
others ahead of one's self. 
Practicing true Human Rights 
gives a guarantee to protection 
of self by others. Most of all, 
anyone who truly practices 
Biblical Human Rights, has 
made peace with God for 
eternity. - 

Ultimately, no one can 
destroy true Human Rights 
because the principle starts 
within the invisible spirit of a 
person and each individual 
alone reigns over the personal 
soul. You are the keeper of 
true Human Rights yourself. 



PASTORS!! YOUTH LEADERS!! 

We are calling for your help to announce your activity! If your 
church is having a film, a musical or a special for college-age 
youth, call Dr. Mary Stanton - 833-2455 - and we will announce 
the activity in the Beachcomber's "Son Sentential." We must 
have the information by Tuesday before the issue goes to press. 




This Advertlsment Paid 
for by P.S.J.C. 

GET 
INVOLVED! 

Every person who has 
accepted Jesus Christ 
Saviour from sin is placed (bj 
God Himself) into His familj 
Or as the Apostle Paul said si. 
"We become members of the 
Body of Christ." Wc are » 
longer strangers to God. We 
have a super, large family fa 
fun and fellowship. The low! 
church is the meeting place for 
His family members-tlie 
believers. If you need a farnilj 
come and find the Saviour 
You need His family fa' 
fellowship, if you are i 
believer. We are trying to lis; 
those churches that provide] 
Bible Study and fellowship to" 
College/Career youth if the;' 
contact us and wish to share,' 
Christ as Saviour. Gf 
involved!! 

Lake Osborne Presbyterian 
Spanish River Presbyterian 
and Bibletown in Boca Raton 
First Baptist, West Palm 
Christ Community, Palrf 
Springs 

Maranatha Temple 
Northwood Baptist 
Calvary Temple 
Gold Coast Baptist ■ 
Trinity United Meth.,PBG 

Trinity Temple 

Iglesia del Nazareno, LW 



MARK HOPKINS, PHILOSOPHER: ) 
"No revolution that has ever taken j 
place in society Can be compared ,; 
to that which has been produced by | 
by the words of Jesus Christ." As j 
college president and lecturer on « 
technological economics, Hopkins | 
taught his "gospel of wealth" . jjj 
stressing the importance of gaining } 
wealth honestly ancltreatingit as a J 
Christian stewardship. ,„„■, 

THOMAS JEFFERSON, PRESIDING 
"Had the doctrines of Jesus been ' 
preached always as pure as they came | 
from His lips, the whole civilised w>rl.| 
would now have been Christian.' H 



i. 




Rtaaohcomher 



Vol. XLftNo. "o 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 

Monday, February 18, 1980 



Lake Worth, Florida 



Gonged with the wind 




Member of ih* 

assocaTeD 
coueciaTe 
pRess 



Phi 
fourth 
night, 



bv Barbara Pedersen 
Staff Writter 

Thela Kappa sponsored their 
annual Gong Show last Monday 
February H. in the PBJC 
auditorium. A below capacity audience 
gathered to watch a variety of acts 
which included musicians, dancers, 
mimes, comedians, and a magician. 

The first place $50.00 prize went to 
Sandra Alphonso, who sang "Even 
Now" by singer/songwriter Barry 
Manilow. Miss Alphonso had to 
perform her own piano accompaniment 
because her scheduled accompanist 
was absent. "I was really thrilled and 
overjoyed to have won, commented 
Sandra. 

Ellen Jones and Terri Gosnell, "The 
Mechanical Mimes", were awarded 
the S25.00 second prize. They gave the 
audience a treat as they performed a 
mechanical dance routine to Fleetwood 
Mac's "Second Hand News." Ellen 
remarked that it was "an extraordinary 
experience." 

The dancing trio J.C. Essence, 
dressed in matching costumes, 
performed "The Second Time Around" 
and won the $10.00 third prize. The' 
group also proved that they could sing. 
"It" was fun to participate, and next 
year we are going for first," challenged 
Essence. 

Finally, the "Most Outrageous 
Prize" went to Palsy, Walsy Alsy who 
sang "Take Back Your Minks" from 
the Brodaway hit Guys and Dolls. 
Palsy was actually dressed in a kinky 
Mink coat, pearls, and a shabby 
looking hat. He received a mixed 
chorus of laughter and screams of 
"Gong Him!" 

Judging was handled by three 
PBJC employees. Rene Khoury, 
secretary; Bob Suttle of the Business 



Department: and Kathren Woolford, 
who works' as an accountant at the 
college. 

Barry Dean, a professional enter- 
tainer, was the Master of Ceremonies 
and was "outrageously funny." 
laughed one audience member. 

The money raised from the Gong 
Show will assist PTK in sending some 
of its members to the National PTK 
Convention in Washington, D.C. from 
March 20-22. 

Mr. Dan Hendrix, PTK sponsor and 
presenter of the prize money, 
commented, "The members, sponsors, 
and officers sincerely appreciate the 
particiation of ail involved in the Gong 
Show." 

Some of the acts, other than winners, 
included "Dani and Her Well-Trained 
Dane." Dani's dog turned out to be not 
so "well-trained." Dani came back 
again later in the show and did a 
dramatic reading on "The Evolution of 
Polyphony." 

Another fine act was a Flamenco 
type dance by Rolando and Marian. 

Bruce Goed, who once taught disco 
lessons at PBJC. drew laughs from the 
crowd. He did imitations of Steve 
Martin. Mr. Bill, and a typical fast - 
talking TV commercial man shouting 
"Isn't That Annoying." Bruce also did 
magic tricks witli a deck of invisible 
cards. 

Backstage after the show, he related, 
"People ask a lot about what I do. 
Well, 1 am known as a magician, 
comedian, actor, and a model, but I 
liked to be called an entertainer." 

PBJC student Mark Mitchell 
performed a piano piece, "Prelude in C 
Minor. Op. 28, No. 2," by F.F. Chopin. 

A total of 1 8 acts entered the show, 
but only eight escaped the ruthless rath 
of the judges. 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



Ellen Jones and Terri Gosnell, "The Mechanical Mimes" treating audience 
to dance routine. 



Student Mardi Gras comes marching in 



by Michele Kurteff 
Co-Editor 

After months of tuning up, 
and "all that jazz," the Jazz 
Ensemble is ready to "belt 
'em out" at tonight's concert in 
the Leonard High School 
auditorium at 8 p.m. 

Student musicians from 
Leonard High will play in 
unison with the ensemble 
which will perform jazz and 



rock selections. The concert 
will be free of charge. 

Not only have the jazzters 
been preparing for upcoming 
appearances, but other 
musical groups have as well. 

On Feb. 27, the Brass 
Ensemble along with 30 
selected area high school 
brass players will perform at 
the First United Methodist 
Church in West Palm Beach at 



8 p.m. 

A Lerner and Lowe concert 
held March 6-9 will include the 
PBJC choir, solists, and 
orchestra. The event is 
scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. in 
the auditorium. The Sunday 
Matinee performance begins 
ai 2 p.m. 

Admission for the concert is 
$4, however. PBJC students 
are eligible for a free ticket 



upon presentation of college 
ID, Tickets may be picked up 
at the box office starting today 
from 1-4 p.m. 

Thursday night is "bargain 
night" for the little folks who 
will only be charged $ 1 . 

Florida Atlantic University's 
(FAU) jazz bands will visit the 
auditorium at 7:30 p.m. on 
March 12 to participate in a 
jaz/. festival. Six area high 



school jazz bands will also be 
present. 

Once the excitment of 
performing in front of large 
crouds abandons these music 
lovers, they will focus all their 
efforts to auditioning for the 
Music Department scholar- 
ship. The auditions are slated 
for March 17 and March 21 
from 2:30-4:30 in the 
Humanities Building. 



"Hail to the Chief" 




PHOTO BY KENNETH HAMPSON 



by Michele Kurteff 
Co-Editor 

Contributing " twenty-six years, four months, and ten days" 
of police experience. Mr. Harvey R. Bertram has joined the 
PBJC Security team and u ill serve as it's new chief. 

Bertram recently retired from the Lake Worth Police 
Department, where fie started as a patrolman in September of 
1953 and climbed the ladder of ranks to Lieutenant in charge of 
Administrative Affairs. 

Originally from Huntington. New York, Bertram is a graduate 
of the Institute of Applied Science in Syracuse, New York, and 
the Palm Beach County Criminal Justice Institute. 

Regarding his patrolman job. Bertram says he encountered 
many a strange domestic squabble. "A policeman goes in where 
two people are arguing, and before you know it, they're back 
toghther. and the problem is all the policeman's fault," he 
offered. 

The father of two teenagers, Bertram enjoys camping, biking, 
and playing tennis in his spare time. 

Said Chief Bertram of his new place of employment, "I've 
watched Palm Beach Junior College grow, and it has done alot 
for the area." 



Regan to appear ai PBJC 

Republician Presidential candidate, Ronald Regan will 
come to the Sunshine Court at PBJC Friday, February 22 at 
II a.m.. according to Edwin V. Pugh, facultv adviser to the 
PBJC Political Union. 4 

A press conference in the Allied Health Building 
Auditorium is scheduled after Regan's speech— tentatively 
12:15 p.m. 

Eissey wins award 

Dr. Edward M. Eissey has been 
chosen the recipient of the City of Hope 
Humanitarian of the Year award. 

Complete story next week. 



t 



2- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 18, 1980 



Porlez - Vous Francaise 



A great deal of Americans have enough 
irouble learning the English language itself, let 
alone a second language. But when we reach the 
mid and late '80s, the times they will be 
changin m that regard. Well, at feast rhev 
ihould bt 

It onlv takes nne trip to a foreign countr\ to 
realize tht need for bilingual education in the 
I'luted Suites, and quite a few people haye been 
to foicign countries SftSi. more than 3.6 million 
school itge youngsters tn the LS have onlv 
limned English skills, and coincidentally. only 
about It) percent ot tnose children are enrolled 
in E-cdeialK funded bilingual-education classes. 

These figure*, have recently inspired some 
i atlict hat sh criticism ot our educational system 
"*()in schools graduate a large majority ot 
students whose knowledge and vision siops at 
the American stioreline. whose approach to 
international affairs is provincial and whose 
heads hau been filled with astonishing 
mismtoimauon ' reported the President's 
t ommissior on Foreign Languages and 
International Studies 



The commission also stated, "Our lack of 
foreign language competence diminishes our 
capabilities in diplomacy . in foreign trade and in 
citizen coinpiehenston ot the world in which we 
live and compete." 

The commission chairman, former Cornell 
University President James A. Perkins, said 
ort\ two-thirds of State Department foreign 
sen ice officers can speak the language of the 
count! ics with which thev deal - an astonishing 
tan. 

At least we now have the realization of our 
language barnei problems, and a solution will 
hopefully result. Jn October, a presidential 
commission called upon the Carter 
administration and Congress to spend at least 
■&J78 mnhon to help Americans learn other 
languages - hopefully a start 

The ability to speak bilingually is a valuable 
skill that is in dangerously short supply in the 
U.S. And considering our present relations with 
some ol thv eastern countries, better 
communication couldn't be detremental 








EDITORIALS 

Will the levy give us students a break? 



Dear Editors: 

In response to your pleas to the student body to vole for the 
half-mil levy on March 11 , 1980, I would like to'ask you what's 
in it for the students piesently attending PBJC besides building 
improvements and equipment purchases? 

1 would like to ask if anywhere in the ten pages of proposals, a 
plan to help reduce some of the undue expenses that we the 
students are faced with ? Why must the bookstore charge such 
high prices for used books, when they buy them back for such 
law prices? Why should the students have to pay for parking? 
Why not allot some money from the half- mil levy" to parking lot 
repairs and cut out parking charges? Why must the cafeteria 
maks such a profit off the students? The dairy products are 
almost double the price of grocery stores. To pay sixty-five cents 
for yogurt is terrible. 



II the school really wants to help the students, why not reduce 
some of these expenses? Work with us and we will work with 
you. 

Sincerely yours, 

Ken. L. Foster 
EDITOR'S NOTE: 

Although it is definitely a possibility that the book store 
charges high prices and the cafeteria sells dairy products at 
almost double the price of those in a grocery store, it needs to be 
brought to the attention of Mr. Foster that the proposed 
half-mill levy has nothing to do with either of them. 

Both of those operations are private enterprise providing a 
service to the students, and it is no secret that they are supposed 
to be operating to make a profit. That's the way it goes. 

Now let's check into the parking lot. 



John 
Connolly 



Who's Running? 

The Candidates of 1 980 




by 

Celia Vock 



ltt*X* 




When searching through the 
GOP candidates looking for a 
strong image, one need not 
look too far before running 
into John Connally. 

He's a hard man to skip 
over, and has been involved in 
government for a long time as 
Secretary of the Navy, former 
Governor of Texas and 
Secretary of the Treasury to 
name a few of the positions he 
has held. 

Now Connally is funning for 
president and presenting 
some conservative but frank 
alternatives to proposals being 
offered by the present 
administration. 

Connally holds very strong 
and solid views on what he 
feels the relationship betyveen 
the United States and Russia 
should be lollowing the Soviet 
move into Afghanistan that 
echo the traditional con- 
servative ideal ot a strong 
national defense. 

"1 said on October 1 1 (1979) 
belore the terrorists took over 
our embassy, before they 
seized our people, before the 
Russian invasion ot 
Afghanistan. 1 said then that 
was the most vital and most 
yoiatile part of the world. 1 
said then that the U.S has a 
unique icsponsibility to pro- 
wdi the military security and 
the connini' stability ol tb" 
lesio'i. Uia' we should 
estahi'sh a sunny milium 
presence in the Middle hast in 
tlv lonv ol a Filth Fleet m the 
Imlui Ocean, and mat w 
should Mh 'he airikiris in Mi. 
siiun nil I .nhei appioptu" 
.it' o,i _• s „i . st a i i,n .i 
coicviii^iiis tin i tn siL'inf 
,iii nuiTihi , - *A' dull ' 
i 

f nnn.ilh coii'imies <h i \. 
should 'make n alnuiduiii 
ileal' to the soueis that vu 
indeed, ate goinu i > he 



rebuilding a foreign policy that 
will make possible the 
expulsion of Soviet influence 
and Communist influence 
from the Western hemisphere 
which is our back yard." 

"I think the Soviets are very 
tough people and I think the 
firmer yve get in dealing with 
them the more certain that 
detente can survive. ' ' 

On other issues. Connally 
moves a bit away from the 
right - but never too far. For 
example he proposes that we 
should control inflation by 
controlling government 

spending, balancing the 
budget, cutting taxes across 
the board by $25-35 billion and 
"restore a health rate of 
productivity to the economy." 



He also supports decon- 
trolling oil prices, exploration 
of nuclear power as a safe 
alternative and immediately 
raised defense expenditures 
but does not support National 
Health Insurance. It is, he 
says, "a classic example of 
treating the symptoms and 
ignoring the cause of the 
problem." which he states 
simply is that medical costs 
are being driven up by 
inflation and excess demand. 

The local Connally for 
President office is located at 
1649 Forum Place. Suite 10 
and anyone wishing to 
volunteer to work with the 
campaign should call Connie 
Moore, Coordinator, at 
684-6825. 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 

4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 

439-8064 



Co-Editors-m-Chief 

Layout, Design 

Copy Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 



Circulation Manager- 
Graphics Editot 

Chief Photogra.viei- 
Business Managar — 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 
-Billy Joe Branca 
-Don Childs 
-Dee Dee iVicMahon 
-Mike Chumney 



STAF F 

Briijin Swa Bill Meel.j x nnv R1Z70 ,lolm Zack Barbara Pprli>rvn 
V.ilfcrit' Aiioitd. AnqBE Morris Kenneth Hampsou. Bob Br < 
,!<m Havwara Room Aurelius. katlf Anderson PhySlis, Willi 1- 



Ml, i Pjl- 

■ ei i"' th , , 



" i u t^i oriri .UlfP 
I f idtllO t. Ij *}gf- 

i'ii i dr >• ji 

1 11 



Monday, February 18, 1980 BEACHCOMBER • 3 



Gong Show not "Classic" material 



by Mark Mitchell 
Feature Editor 

! lately. I have been 
jesting much of my time into 
se music of modern culture 
ml have found it to be 
comprehensibly vapid. I 
wuld say the a.m. radio 
remeiits fi« this description. 
fa contempt was further 
ited when 1 entered the 
Theta Kappa Gong Show 
was "gonged" while 
Miig the Chopin "Prelude 
: Minor Op. 28. No. 20." I 
not expect tt to bc^an over 
lining success, nor did I 
ect tn be embarrassed bv a 
klitr tasteless audience. ^ et, 
take gieat consolation in 



knowing that it is a reflection 
ol the cultural deficiency 
plaguing many of our students 
and administrators and not 
mvselt To make it easier to 
bear 1 have adopted the 
lollowing expression, 
"Gouged, but not forgotten." 

A true justice was done 
when Sandra Alphonso was 
chosen winner yyith her vocal 
and instrumental performance 
of "Even Now" 
Manilow. She is 
natural and 
performer. 

Most popular music is a 
display of heavy bass, 
pnmordial rvthms. and 
simplistic melodies. This does 



bv Barry 
a labulously 
talented 



Venture 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



Lost and Alone 



-Robin Sarra 




UMhisic playing in her head, 
; tight touches in her finger tips. 
r Insane'?? Perhaps, 

She doesn't care— 

Maybe thats why... 
fOJi, never mind. 

t Bits of broken glass. 
^Shreiids of daylight past, 
? A shimmer ot darkness 
*niong the smiles. 
f&tpty smiles and 
i&onlcy people. 
'Stuck in masses, 
file's so alone 



White on white 
Cleaner and cleaner 
Faces but no features 
Watch her... 
No. no help for her. 
Shes lost and alone. 
Somebody!! Help her!!! 

Music playing in her head, 
Soft and "warm-it's time 

bed. 
Moments ot past better left 

unsaid, 
Maybe its better if she were 

DEAD!!!! 



tor 



not music make, regardless of 
anyone's opinion. 

To those able to find merit 
in such music, I offer but one 
suggesion - listen to classical 
music and learn to appreciate 
its aesthetic and social value 
In tact, you are not truly 
educated until you have a 
knowlede of this facet of the 
humanities. 

Countless television and 
radio themes and popular 
themes. A fertile hunting 
ground for these popular- 
izations may be found in the 
folkwing works' "Prelude in 
C Minor Op. 28, No. 2" ot 
Chopin, "Prelude to Act 1 of 
Carmen" by Bizet, "Fantasie 
in F" ot Chopin. Piano 
Concerto No. 2 (Seeopnd 
Movement) of Rachmaninoff, 
"Etudes d'execution 
Ttanscendents" of Liszt, 
"Impromptu No. 4" of 
Schubert. "Peer Gynt Suite 
No. 1" of Grieg and March 
from "Love for Three 
Oranges" by Prokofief. 

Obviously, fine music is 
more popular than imagined. 
Following are the works to 
whet the appetites of those 
interested in two of the major 
forms of classical music, 

The piano literature famous 
to most people yvas composed 
in the 19th Century. 
Beethoven, Brahms, Chopin, 
Liszt. Schumann, and were at 
the vanguard of that century's 
musical achievements. In their 
works run Byronic 

Romanticism, Sublime 
Poeticism, and Dynamic 
Classicism. Representative 



yvorks, which also provide a 
standard for listening are: 
"Polonaise in Ab Major Op. 
53". Scherzi in B and Bb 
minoi. Ncturnes in E and F, 
and Sonatas in B and Bb minor 
ol Chopin; "Moonlight". 
"Pathetiquc". and 

"Appassionata" sonatas of 
Beethoven; "Kinderszenen" 
and "Grand Sonata" of 
Schumann; Variations and 
Intermezzi of Brahms; and 
"Mephisto Waltz: No. 1", 
Consolations. Rhapsodies, and 
Etudes of Liszt. Although a 
composer in a sense different 
from earlier artists, Busoni 
was perhaps history's greatest 
piano transenptor. His 
monumental works include the 
"Organ Toccata in C Minor" 
and the "Chaconne" from the 
violin partita in D. 

In this writers opinion, the 
greatest pianists, in order, 
arc Valdunir Hoiowif/.' his 
Chopinesque restraint and 
controlled Lisztain fireworks, 
coupled with superhuman 
technical abilities make him 
the greatest Romantic Pianist; 
Vladimir Ashkenazy, Lazar 
Berman, Alicia de Laroccha 
and Van Cliburn all figure 
prominently as well. Cliburn, 
while technically flawless, is 
among the coldest players. 

The volume of symphonic 
music is so astounding until 
accurate descriptions of 
composers and works is 
impossible. Define highlights 
include Symphonies 3, 5. and 9 
of Beethoven, Symphonies 4. 
5, and 6 and Ballet Music of 
Tchaikovsky, and almost any 



of the Mozart and Hadyn 
yvorks. Mahler's 

"Ressurection Symphony" 
and the works of Bruckner 
Bartok and Brahms are all 
solid offerings. Ravel's 
"Boleio" and the Gershwin 
Songs and "An American In 
Pans" are contemporary 
classics. This is a dynamic 
facet ol music and- one with 
works to appeal to everyone 

Obviously, it is impossible 
to touch on even the majority 
ol fouiis, but I hope to have 
presented a diversified 
sampling of two of the most 
accessible forms of music of 
toda\. 

The point of this work has 
been to convey the idea that 
classical music is the source of 
all ot todays music and that it 
is imperative to understand it. 

Elton John, Billy Joel. Rick 
Wakeman, Barry Manilow, 
Fleetwood Mac and Alan 
Parsons were all trained in the 
rudiments ol classical music. 
Hence, their originality, 
solidity, and textural variety in 
their music. 

Walter Carlos, so-creator of 
the Moog Synthesizer, wrote 
all of the music for Stanley 
Kubricks A Clockwork 
Orange, which is only 
electronic transcriptions of 
Beethoven, Rossini, and 
Purcell. Perhaps this would be 
a median ground for those 
wishing to pursue classical 
music. It is at least a start. 
Ultimately. I have faith in the 
individual initiative of man. If 
this is true, maybe this 
presentation will not go 
ignored. 



poetry poetry poetry 



Desert Wind 

Sliding from lover to lover 
As the winds slide over desert 

dunes 
Scorching desert winds 

blowing 
From sea to sea 
Through long scirocco 

summers 
Dustv dry with dead dreams 
Still " 

We've talked 
You get my drift 

Lead me to the pleasures that 

lie hidden 
Within your Oasis 
Trap me in your rustling 

leaves 
Brushing leaves 
Ripple me yvith your yvaters 
Let me drown in your secret 

scents 
Pomegranites, figs, floyvers 

bursting toward the sun 
Wet- with morning dew 
Share with me your secrets 

Lead me to the fire of your tent 
Let me hear the voices round 

the crackling whisper of 

your flame 



1 have flown the highest 

reaches of the sky 
And 

Would give this all to you 
Spin reveries 
And fly with you the azure 

sphere around 
Oh the forests, valleys, 



mountains I have flown 
Rivers I have known can not 

compare 
To the pleasure I yvould know- 
Could I but live within the 

sparkling of your eyes 

-R.W. Swarthout 



2 YEARS^k 





When you're thinking about college 
you've gotto be thinking about money. 
Lots of money these days. College is 
also a good reason to think about the 
Army. Yes, the Army. The Army's 
Educational Assistance Program is 
available not only for 3 and 4 year 
enlistments, but now in special career 
fields you can do it in two. You can 
accumulate well over $7,000 for college 

in that short time. Ask your Army 
Recruiter for the details. 

832-0500 



JOIN THE PEOPLE 



" j st hoi exeppd ?00 word's must be signed bv the author 
' • tt -• riPdchcumUer otnee no later than 4 p m on WedtiesfUu 
sui |t ( i > uintifnsdti > 



"nis- certified'.? entities the bearer to $2.00 off on any service on 
one time only oasis. Please present to receptionist. 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 18, 1980 



n 




Beachcomber Sports 



Pacers sweep alumni weekend 



by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

The PBJC baseball team 
with a record of 11-4. beat Fort 
Lauderdale 7-3 and Florida 
Southern 5-3 this past week. 
Tom Krupa hit a solo homer to 
highlight the Florida Southern 
contest. 

The baseball team then 
played a benefit game for the 
American Cancer Society 
against an Alumni team of 
former Pacer players who are 
in four year schools, semi, and 
professional baseball. 

Three-hundred and fourteen 
people watched as the 
Alumni's and Pacers battled to 
a 3-3 tie. Tom Hovvser of the 
alumni led all hitters by going 
3 for 4. Nelson Rood of the 
Pacers went 2 for 2 to lead the 
current team. 

Ross Baumgarten started on 
the mound for the Alumni's 



and was relived by Andy 
McGaffigan. Henry Cook, and 
Ted Adkins. The Pacer hurlers 
were Randy O'Neal, Jorge 
Vega, and Scott Mikesh. 

There were several out- 
standing efforts from different 
individuals. For example, Jim 
Wilkinson crashing into the 
outfield fence to try to snab a 
potential homerun, then Jim 
Chism picked up the ball and 
fired it to the infield to pick off 
runners at first and third. 
Another was a long fly ball 
caught by Alumni Gerry 
Continelli. The game was an 
enjoyable affair for those who 
sat in the cold evening air and 
watched an excellent 
exhibition of top flight 
baseball action. 

The Pacers play a series of 
games at home, against 
Biscayne College Feb. 1 7, and 
Broward Central on Wed. and 
Thurs. 



Angels to fly high in AL Wes 



Double trouble for lady Pacers 

The PBJC Softball team lost a doubleheader to Broward 
Central last week; losing the first game 5-4, and the second 8-1. 
Pat Di Menna went 3 for 4 in both games and Carolyn Cowden 
hit a grand slam home run in game one. 

When asked about his teams performance Coach Anderson 
said. "We Stunk! We were in the wrong place at the wrong time 
and made too many mental mistakes. Our pitcher never backed 
up plays at the plate, and the catcher wasn't hustling around the 
plate. We were going through the motions, we were anticipating 
one play, and one play only. The team hit the ball hard but right 
at people. I'll guarantee one thing though, they'll neverplay like 
that again," commented Anderson. 

The next home game for the Pacers is Wednesday, Feb. 20. 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

The following are pre- 
dictions for the American 
League West division for the 
1980 baseball season. 



1. California Angels" - The 

Angels may have lost Nolan 
Ryan in the free-agent draft, 
but picked up Al Covvens, 
Freddie Patek, and Bruce 
Kison via fee agency and 
trades. 

The Angel hitting is 
superb with the likes of MVP 
Don Baylor, Bobby Grich. 
and Rod Carew. Defense and 
bench strength is also 
strong. 

Pitching may become a 
problem. Dave Frost and 
Mike Clear are still very 
young. Dave LaRoche had a 
terrible year last season. 
Frank fanana has had 
constant arm problems. 

The Angels are not a super 
team, but if the hurlers stay 
healthy; watch out. 

2. Kansas City Royals - The 

Royals did nothing over the 
offseason except to trade for 
Willie Aiekens, who had 
missed the last part of last 
season because of a broken 
ankle. 

The Royals hitting, lead by 
George Brett and Amos Otis, 



is still strong but not as 
powerful .is it once was. 

The pitching staff is 
loaded with problems. 
Dennis Leonard had a .500 
season last year, Steve 
Miugori has retired, Al 
Hrabosky went the free 
agent route. Paul Splittorff, 
Larry Gura, and Leonard 
lead a staff made up of 
mostly vw'ng hurlers. 



3. Texas Rangers - The 

Rangers are made up of 
scrap-iron left over super- 
stars of other teams such as: 
Willie Montanez, Mickey 
Rivers, and Fergie Jenkins. 

Buddy Bell, A! Oliver, and 
Jim Kern had great years 
last season. If other players 
can do the same, then the 
Rangers will be in a race for 
the pennant. 

If Texas reacquires 
Gaylord Perry, it will help 
the declining pitching staff. 

4. Seattle Mariners - The 

expansion team is starting an 
upward climb to the top of 
the division. The hitting is 
definitely there; Willie 
Horton, Bruce Bochte, and 
Dan Meyer lead the home 
run hitting corps. 

The Mariners are a young 
team and it will take them a 
few years to be in contention. 



Players like Mike Parrott arcj 
Jim Beat tie are putting [hJ 
Mariners in the rigtj 
direction. 

5. Minnesota Twins - Afie 

many surprising upp. 
division finishes, expericne 
will finally catch up to ik 
Twins. The Twins arc leadb 
veterans Jerry Koosins 
Mike Marshall, and Bwi 
Wynegar. The starting t«; 
is comprised of mainly voir.; 
inexperienced players. 

A team that loses playe 
like Rod Carew. Unz 
Bostock, Larry Hisle y; 
Dave Goltz year after je 
and not pick up players c 
equal capabilities, can r^ 
expect to slay in contour. 
for a playoff spot. 

6. Chicago White Sox - It 

Chisox have almost nouV, 
They have four left-hanus 
starting pitchers, inclutL. 
PBJC graduate S;- 
Baumgarten, and cctiir 
fielder Chet Lemon. Besii 
the few, the Sox arc ternb 1 ' 



7. Oakland Athletics Ti 
only hope for the A's is f. 
they move to Denver and; 
rid of Charlie Finley. If; 
A's do not move, then ': 
A's could be the worst (d 
in the history of major lesjj 
baseball. 



SON SENTENTIAL 

This is an educational ad paid for by the "People Relieving Jesus Christ" Club. 



Questions and answers 



The fossil record proves . . .? 



QUESTION:Do biologists teach 
transmutation [mutations 

causing new groups of animals 
by natural selection] as a 
scientific fact? 

ANSWERi All biology text- 
books teach that there is no 
' laboratory or other proof that 
transmutations can be true. 
Mendal's Law of Heredity is 
accepted by biologists as a 
scientific truth. "Like begets 
Like" with variations caused 
by breeding or mutations 
which are the result of 
different heredity or physical 
alterations within the original 
species. Biologists know that 
scientists can classify animals 
into species on a basis of the 
chromosomes contained with- 
in the organism. 

Secondly, all scientists 
recognize ' ' micro-evolution" 
as caused by mutations within 
a family of plants or animals. 
It is ■■mega-evolution," prov- 
ing one family "evolved" via 
transmutation into another, 
that has defied proof. 
QUESTION: Why do biolotists 
reh on mutations to be the 



mechanisms of evolution? 

(1) The process of mutation 
is the only known source of 
new materials of genetic 
variability — and hence, 
evolution. This and the 
following statements were 
said by Professor Dobzhansky, 
one of the outstanding 
geneticists today (Sinnot, 
Dunn, and Dobzhansky, 
Principles of Genetics, 4th ed. 
Macmillan. 1950,p,315). 

(2) "Most mutations which 
arise in any organism are more 
or less disadvantageous to 
their possessors. The classical 
mutants obtained in 
Drosophila (fruit fly) show 
deteriation, breakdown, and 
the disappearance of some 
organs." (Dobzhansky, 
Theodosius, Evolution, 
Genetics, and Man, Wiley and 
Sons, 1955, p. 105). 

(3) "The deleterious 
chaiacter of most mutations 
seems to be a very serious 
d if f i c u 1 1 \ , " ( Evolution , 
Genetics, and Man, cited 
abo\e, p. 105). 



The fossil record has been 
diligently searched for transi- 
tion forms linking fish to 
amphibian. The closest link 
that has been proposed is that 
between rhipidistian cross- 
opterygian fish and amphibi- 
ans of the genus, 
Ichthyostega. Alleged associ- 
ational transitions occurred 
because there are strong 
likenesses of known forms. 

However, a close exami- 
nation reveals a tremendous 
gap between the two that 
would require a span of 
millions-of-years and innum- 
erable transitional forms 



during the intervening history. 
If the transitional forms could 
be isolated, (1) the transitional 
forms would show a slow, 
gradual change of the pectoral 
and pelvic fins of the 
crossopterygian fish into the 
feet and legs of the 
amphibians. (2) Secondly, the 
transitional forms would show 
a gradual loss of other fins. (3) 
Thirdly, and at the same time, 
there would of necessity have 
been changes in body 
structure adapting amphibians 
to become accomodated to the 
new terrestrial habitat. 
What are the facts? 



Questions anyone? 

If \ ol! have questions about the topic discussed in this issue of 
the "Son Sentential," please give them to us through the 
Beachcomber office. Or be thinking of them and write them out 
for discussion during the semiar question-and-answer time. 




I was born in the United States and I've been to church. 
so I consider myself a Christian. 



According to the ti 
authorities in fossil siej 
not a single transitional if 
has ever been found stejjfe 
an intermediate stage belt If 
the fin of the crossopltn;| 
and the foot of 
ichthyostegid. In fact, tfel 
and the limb girdlef 
Ichthyostega were alre^l 
the basic amphibian tj 
showing no vestige tfj 
ancestry. 

—from Duane Gish, Rl 
Researcher in Biochemist! 
Cornell University Mel 
College and the Univers'f 
California at Berkeley. 



Calendar 

Circle February 29 on 
calendar. Dr. Acton, 0. 
Associate Professor 
Orthopaedic Surges? 
Professor ot Anatomy u 
on campus with \ 
materials (caching sin' 
support for Croatia 
morning seminar from 10 
noon, will be condurtu 
students primarily. Fror 
4 in the afternoon a se 
will be conducted 
community . parents, > 
citizens and all i 
interested friends. 

Dr. Lane Lester, a gen' 
research specialist 
Biology Professor will f 
platform w ith Dr. Actw 



A 



Homecoming week "Controversial 



n 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

"Homecoming 1980 at PBJC was a 
week full of "ups and downs"," said 
Joe Brown, SGA President Pro-Tern. 
"The "ups" far outnumbered the 
"downs", but it seems that some select 
individuals have chqsen the latter to 
describe the atmosphere of the entire 
week's activities." 

Here is an account of Homecoming 
week - the Phi Theta Kappa Gong Show 
took place Monday, Februarya 11, with 
Sandra Alphonso emerging the winner. 
Club Day was Tuesday, the 12th, and 
the Wheelchair Basketball Game 
provides fun and entertainment for all 
involved on Valentines eve. 

The alumni Baseball Benefit Game 



was also exciting, with the former and 
current Pacer squards batting to a 3-3 
tie. 

Friday the 15th entailed Costume 
Day, a Basketball Pep Rally, and the 
Homecoming Parade, which, despite 
inclimate weather, was quite 
successful. 

The first "downer" came when the 
Racquetball Tournament was rained 
out, and the second was soon to follow 
as the Pacer Basketball team fell to 
Broward Central 79-72 in the 
Homecoming game. 

Still, one Pacer, namely Howard 
Hoskins, had to be pleased at halftime 
when he was crowned Homecoming 
King. Miss Cheryl Hill was crowned 



Queen, the Parade winner was the 
Dance Troupes' float, and the special 
surprise never showed up. 

The dance in the SAC Lounge later 
that evening, featuring the band 
"Paradise", actually turned out to be 
more of a concert than a dance. It was 
still an entertaining evening, though, 
for "Paradise" is enjoyable whether 
the audience is standing or sitting. 

Saturday, the 16th, turned out to be 
the most controversial day of 
Homecoming week, although no real 
conflict occured until after the John 
Prince Party at" the "mound circle". 
From 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. students, 
faculty, and outsiders enjoyed softball, 
volleyball, tug-o'-war, and the lovely 
pie-eating contest. 



But the main attraction was the 
"Battle of the Bands", which drew 
some surprising area talent. The band 
"Everest" emerged victorious, with 
the "Ain't Misbehavin' Band" second 
and the "Neurosurgeons" a close 
third. Other bands performing were, in 
declining point order, "Castro and the 
Convertibles", "Paxx", the "Sheffield 
Brothers Band", "Band X", and 
"Straightjacket". 

It was about 6 p.m., when the last 
band was packing up, that some 
motorcyclists and the park police 
engaged in their infamous activities. 

When the dust has cleared, about a 
dozen NON-PBJC people had been 
taken away for vandalism, resisting 
arrest, and other assorted charges. 




Beachcomber 



Voice Of Palm Beach Junior College 



Mrmbrr oftht 

associaTeD 
coneciaTe 
pRess 



Vol. XlfsNo. 17 



Monday, February 25, 1980 



Lake Worth, Florida 




Reagan receives mixed reviews 



by Bill Meredith 
Cot-Editor 

California governor Ronald Reagan, 
spoke in the Sunshine Court Friday 
morning drawing mixed reactions from 
the audience for his views on foreign 
oil, gay rights, gun registration, and 
nuclear energy. 

Reagan opened his speech by 
announcing his convincing victory the 
previous day in the Alaskan Republican 
Presidential caucus. Reagan received 58 
percent of the votes casted, and carried 
14 of the 17 Alaskan districts. 

Questioning followed a brief speech, 
which centralized on President Carter's 
"inability to realize what the issues 
are.' 

"There has to be a change, we 
cannot continue on the same path we 
are on," Reagan offered. "People are 
now ready for a change. ' ' 

In a more direct Carter attack, he 
said, "the Carter administration needs 
to be replaced by an administration 



that will remedy the damage that they 
have caused." 

Regarding inflation, Reagan sub- 
mitted "a freeze on the hiring of 
government employees (over 3 years), 
bringing federal government spending 
down, and a 30 percent tax reduction 
plan." 

Summing up his speech before the 
questioning session, Reagan said, "1 
think the one thing the next President 
has to say to the world is that there will 
be no more Taiwans, and no more 
Vietnams." 

Asked about rising oil and gasoline 
prices Reagan offered, "the snowbound 
states need less gas in the yvinter than 
Florida and California. Also, we should 
realize the great potential for oil in 
Alaska, where there is a greater supply 
than in Saudi Arabia." 

"Should not gays and lesbians be 
grated the same rights as blacks?" 
Reagan was asked. He countered, "I 
don't know that they are not. I" believe 





PHOTO BY DEE DEEMCMAHON 



this issue is more of an act Of for any crime in which a gun is 



self-recognition 
rights." 



than a question of 



Crowd of 1,200 listens to Reagans speech. 



PHOTO BY BILL. BRANCA 



Regarding gun registration, Reagan 
commented, "I never believed you 
could keep guns away from the 
criminals by taking them away from the 
honest people." He also proposed a 
manditory 15 year increase in sentence 



involved. 

On nuclear power, Reagan said, 
"nuclear energy offers our best hope 
for energy in the next two decades. 
There has never been a fatality 
involving nuclear power." 

Reagan spent his last half hour at 
PBJC shaking hands before departing 
for lunch and more campaigning. 



by Phyllis Williams 
Staff Writer 
The Studf""- Government 
Association is doing more than 
milli i f ound as they 

pledged "cit support for 

the p.; . the upcom ig 

Mill'fi 1 > think how Hie 
stud*, s vote and if they vote 
could make differed 

said Dr. Robert I . Suttle, one 



SGA not 



of the contact persons for 
those who wish to help with 
the Millage by passing out 
flyers and working the polls on 
election day. Tuesday, March 
1 1 . Those interested in 
helping with these projects are 
asked to stop by BA1 13 or call 
8151. 

A Multi-Campus Sports Day 
is being sponsored jointly by 




the SGA of the North, South 
and Central campuses on 
Friday, April 11. Racquetball, 
tennis, table tennis, volley- 
ball, and basketball are just a 
few of the events that are 
planned for that day. 

Each campus will be ' tving 
a different color T-shirt for 
their teams. Individuals will 
also be allowed to compete. 



Individual and campus 
trophies will be awarded at the 
end of the day at an Awards 
Day Dinner. 

More information concern- 
ing sign-up and participation 
will be forthcoming as the date 
for this event nears. 

New equipment for the 
g;n >c room is being contracted 
I'm pending the approval of the 



college attorney and Board of 
Tn fes. Foosball, pinball 
machines, a pool table, and a 
juke box are just some of the 
items planned to add to the 
items already present in the 
game room. 

The SGA meetings are open 
to all students and will meet 
again Wednesday, Feb. 27 at 
2:30 p.m. 




2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 25, 1980 



New Hampshire:Stepping stone for candidates 



The presidential primary election in 
New Hampshire is really starting to 
take some shape and move in a 
direction to show voters in other states 
just what they have to look forward to, 
at least where campaign tactics are 
concerned. 

They have a dirty fight to look 
forward to, and that goes for the 
Republicans as well as the Democrats. 

We've already gotten a glimpse of 
the Cater-Kennedy-Brown cut-throat 
policies via the news media. Their 
battle is one more of attacking 
personality and "leadership" qualities 
than it is of debating issues, and 
probably will remain so until Carter 
"comes out of the rose garden." No 
one outside the Carter camp expects 
that to happen any time soon; certainly 
not in time for the Florida primary on 
March 11. It's all a matter of "national 
security," a phrase we used to 
associate with another president, 
Richard Nixon. 

The Republicans, on the other hand, 
are leaving each other's personal lives 
out of the battle and concentrating 
heavily on issues. They are localizing 
the issues as much as possible, too. In 
Iowa they played up agriculture; in 



Maine it was energy; in New 
Hampshire it looks like gun control is a 
biggie. 

The problem with this localization is 
that it has gone too far. Everyone in the 
race seems to be saying the same thing 
by taking the popular local position, 
and there is no display of courage or 
leadership in this kind of approach. 

Few people in New Hampshire rally 
behind gun control legislation, so it 
would take a certain amount of courage 
and respect in one's position to stand 
up in front of, say, a meeting of the 
national Rifle Association, and say 
"what's wrong with gun control?" 

That's what Congressman John 
Anderson did, and that's the kind of 
thing that makes his campaign stand 
out from the rest of the Republicans'. 

Most of his positions are against the 
traditional conservative Republican 
dogma. It's even been said that he's 
"the best Democrat the Republicans 
could nominate;" but it's put him far 
behind in popularity. 

One message Anderson sends out, 
though, comes through loud and clear 
and should be listened to by ALL 
voters. It's very simple: "THINK 
BEFORE YOU VOTE." 




Monday, February 25, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Gun Control, Gun Control . . . 



EDITORIALS 



SGA's Homecoming lineup a winner 



Congratulations to members 
of the Student Government 
Association (SGA). What a joy 
it was to witness the 
remarkable planning and 
organization that went into 



this year's homecoming 
festivities. 

SGA president Polly Young 
and the rest of her crew 
worked for months ahead of 
time to insure that home- 




coming week would prove 
flawless. And that it did. 

Although attendance 
records weren't broken at such 
events as the Wheel Chair 
basketball game, the parade, 
and the dance, it can still be 
said that the homecoming 
activities were a success. 

No cleat er example of this 
was evident but at the picnic at 
John Prince Park on Saturday. 
The first get together of it's 



kind thus far this year, it gave 
one a good feeling to know 
that som many students 
turned-out to spend the day. 

Looking around the 
grounds, not only were small 
children spotted, but dogs, 
cats, motorcycles, and non- 
students were present as well. 

Except for the "unlawful 
actions' ' by a few un-PBJC'ers 
who refused to leave the park 
at the end of the day, the 



whole afternoon was relaxfuJ. 

Rock bands kept the 
audience awake and alert to 
their surroundings, the pie- 
eating contest filled a few 
tummy's, and the softball 
game provided some "after- 
noon debate' ' . 

PBJC is fortunate in having 
SGA representatives thai work 
overtime tor the benefit of the 
students, and lucky in the fact 
that the students appreciate it. 



Just as long as you got it 
It doesn't matter how 



a- i 



Beachcomber 



4200 S. 



Palm Beach Junior College 



Congress Ave., Lake Worth, 
439-8064 



Fla. 33461 



Co-Editorsin-Chief_ 

Layout, Design 

Copy Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 



Circulation Manager- 
Graphics Editor 

Photography Editor- 
Business Manager 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 

-Billy Joe Branca 
-Don Cliilds 
-Dee DeeMcMahon 
-Mike Chumney 



AFF 

■no. John Zack, Barbara Pedersen, 
nneth Hampson, Bob Bryde, 
ithi Anderson, Phyllis Williams 

klv from our editorial offices in the 
ilm Beach Junior College Opinions 
lose of the editorsor writers and are 
- h Junior Colleoe 

must ba sioned by the author, 
later than 4 p m on Wednesday 



Editors Note- 
It should be made clear that Mr. Croft was not 
present at the homecoming festivhes. 

Dear Editor, 

I would like to thank my fellow students for 
the wonderful example of scholastic behavior 
exemplified at the homecoming picnic. As 
college students, and the leaders of the future, I 
propose that such behavior be an example to 
young Americans everywhere of what will be 
expected of them when they reach college age. 

If films could be made of college functions 
such as at the picnic, our jr. high and high 
school age brethren may see and learn, thus 
preparing themselves to carry the increasingly 
demanding conditions of college life. Things 
such as breaking laws, alcohol consumption, 
smoking marijuana, hashish, and snorting 
cocaine may be quite new to the aspiring 
underclassmen; but by the matntainence of the 
inertia of collegiate behavior set forth in our 
homecoming picnic, our younger people will 
receive a better understanding of what mature 
college students stand for in this country. We 
aie the leaders of the future! 

If the corruption could be started at the jr. 
high and high school levels, just think of the 
product that would come into bloom as such 
picnic behaviot is carried on up through jr. 
college level and on into upper division? 
Breaking windshields and police care 
overturning may be a little much to introduce at 
the jr. high level, but windshield breaking could 
be introduced in high school and various 
methods for using and aquiring marijuana and 
other college drugs could also be introduced at 
this stage. Political corruption and test key 
stealing would have to wait til jr. college level, 
but intensifying law breaking habits and 
disrespect for all laws may be worked in at a 
fairly young age! Promiscuity in femals 
behavior and dress should be emphasized to the 
girls. Everyone knows that getting the grade is 
all that is important, and not at all how, or 



Feedback 




, j,. 



& 
! 



whether any honor was at stake. To quote from 
one in my micro-economics class. 

' 'Just as long as you got it- 
it doesn't matter how you got it." 

Congratulations to the participants from Palm 
Beach Jr, College in their fine representation of 
what being a college student is all about. I just 
hope to God those that saw that mess do not 
judge the whole student body on the debached 
acts of a few. 

David W. Croft 
(Student- Palm Beach Jr. College) 




PHOTO BY BILL BRANCA 
Dr. Eissey proudly displays his City of Hope award. 



Woodcraftsman needed to 

build pyramids 

588-6097 



City of Hope 
Recognizes 
Dr. Eissey 

In recognition of his deep concern for the 
dignity and welfare of his fellow man, Dr. 
Edward M. Eissey, campus president has 
become this years receipient of the City of 
Hopes Humanitarian of the Year award. 

Notified one day by phone of his lecent 
achievement, Dr. Eissey was both 
"bewildered" and "obviously quite thrilled 
mwaidly" over the honor which he had no prior 
knowledge of 

Given an all expense paid 2 day trip to 
Duratc, California, Dr Eissey was flown to the 
Golden State where he was rewarded at a 
special dinnet. 

Members of the local chapter ot the City ot 
Hope planned a dinner to spotlight Dr. Eissey 
on Feb. 9 at the Breakers Hotel. Golf great Mi. 
Jack Nicklaus and his wife hosted the affair 
which was attended by moie than 300 people. 

His work m this community, his interest in 
youth, and his mvolvment in many organization 
"such as serving on the National Board ot 
Directors of the St. Jude Cancer Research 
Hospital were cited as some of Di. Eissey's 
outstanding contributions. 




Humanitarian of the Year in Seventh Heaven. 



Black Student Union 



76 Pontiac Catalina 
2 Door AC All Power 

Good Condition '1,995 
Call 967-7483 



by Phyllis Williams 
Staff Writer 

Harriet Tubman. Martin 
Luther King Jr., Billie 
Holiday, Sojourner Truth, and 
many others will come alive on 
the campus of PBJC when the 
Black Student Union (BSU), 



presents a noon-time treat on 
the patio in front of the 
cafeteiiaon Feb. 27. 

This program is planned in 
commcration of the 
celebration of Black History 
Month It will also include a 
tribute to Black Americans 



PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE 
MUSIC DEPARTMENT 



***: 



t** 



**** 



presents 



***** 






**, 






*? 



:**, 



m l£KN£R & LOEWS M 
^ ± CONCERT + 

* + * 






***** 



*****«*, 









The Palm Beach Junior College Players 
Present 



-met 




featuring 

SOLOISTS - CONCERT CHOIR 

Patricia Adams Johnson, Director 

and 

COLLEGE - COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA 

I. James Gross, Conductor 

Thursday, March 6 8:00 pwl - 

Friday, March 7 .■•••• 8:00 PWL 

Saturday, March 8 8:00 P.M. 

Sunday, March 9 • 2:00 PM " 

„_, (Matinee) 

fOR BEST CHOICE Of SEATS ORDER BY MAILM3WI_ \ ^ 



PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE 
AUDITORIUM 

Adults - *4.00 Students-Children - $2 00 

Box Office Open - 
Call for Group Rates Phone 439-8141 



MARCH. 1980 

Wednesday, 26th - 8:14 p.m 
Thursday, 27th -8-14 p.m 
Friday, 28th -8:14 p.m. 
Saturday, 29th - 2:00 p.m. 

"•matinee*** 
Saturday, 29th - 8:14 p.m. 
Sunday, 3Dth - 2:00 p.m. 

"•matinee*** 
Sunday, 30th - 8:14 p.m 



and their past and present 
contnbutions. The BSU, newly 
formed this semestei, will also 
present an hour of singing, 
cieative dancing, poetry 
reading, and drama. 

Some members of the BSU 
have already displayed their 
talents earlier this month 
when three members (Linda 
Mitchell, Andrea Dudley, and 
Vivenne Ferguson), captured 
third place in the Phi Theta 
Kappa Gong Show that was 
held Feb. 11. 

They will again display their 
talents on Wednesday at the 
noon-time program. 

A dance is being planned for 
Friday, Feb. 29 at 10 p.m. in 
the SAC lounge. "Solid Funk 
Band" will be in charge of the 
music and admission is free to 
all college community. 



FOB BF^r CHOICI OP *.£AT5 0«W|t i* MAIL NOW! 



! KhhwxIr 



. Siud*n« tt<*«ii m 12.00 tMh 

fo, tvtnlna "Jalt 



Hfun*d Utl pitftfiNM 



Want to change major 
before academic 
advising begins? 

• Obtain your file from 

present department 
major advisor 

• Take it to the new 
major department 
chairperson . 






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0**ftfM tK*«* •*!■*> «■** 

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mOMI *»-*142 J ' 







4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 25, 1980 




Mind over matter 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



b> Barbara Pedersen 
Staff Writer 

Warning- some doctors have detei mined that 
certain states of mind rna\ be hazaidous to your 
heal lb. 

It ts an undisputed fat that people can make 
themselves ill with psychosomatic illnesses, that 
in tact can beconn real problems accoidmg to 
the body's response 

In last month s Science Digest, an article that 
conccred the idea of mind and bod} inner 
connceetion appealed. 

It pointed out that some diseases could have 
an origin in the mind, and certain psychological^ 
stales of mind could lead to a detenoration of 
physical health and susceptibility to a disease. 

"We are not saying that behavior causes the 
disease but lather that stresses and life 
experiences can contnbute to it's onset or 
excelleiate its coutse," clarifies psychologist 
Di Keith Shrodei. 

Also, numerous studies have been conducted 
concerning cancer patients and theii states of 
mind 

A study by the John Hopkins School of 
Medicine concluded that it "appears to 
establish a consistent relationship, cancel 
patients whose coping cvcles facilitate external 
conscious expression of negative emotions and 
psychological distress appear to suivive longer, 
individuals whose coping mechanisms involve 
suppiession of denial oi distress are shortei 
suivieis." 

Howcvet, Dr. Karl Hellstrom, a cancer 
tesearcher at The University of Washington 
believes that stressful situations might lead to a 
regression of cancer. Fot mice that is. 

He found that the males who were allowed to 



fight had le -> signs of cancel than the mice kept 
in a vuenc i mironment. 

"The pi i 'it is that the immune system is 
complex bi\ uise it has diffeient hoi mones with 
difteiem eliects. Thus it could be that undei 
ceitctin cut (instances stiess is good because it 
can p'ovuk ihe immune response that reduces 
cancel , " p» its out Hellstiom. 

Tempeio nent may be linked to how 
susceptible ne is to an illness 

Aaoidin to Dis. Baibara Betz and Caroline 
Thomas, useaichers at the Johns Hopkins 
School of Medicine, "Temmpeiament may 
lepicsciu a behavioral leflection of a particulai 
kind ol ncuiophysical consititution and nuv 
piovide clues to its state ot health 
vulneiabihtv 

Paialleling to the ideas of the mind and body 
is the ideaot conscious control over bodily mnei 
work i igs ot mind over matter 

Researchers found that people can lower 
blood pressuie, heait late, and other workings 
by will. 

Bctoie his, the Western Woild had 
discount", it the Yogies in India who claim that 
they can mentally control inner workings 
thiough meditation, that is a daily part of Indian 
religion 

Some patients that have miracously recovered 
horn serious illnesses report that they imagined 
the invading germs oi bacteria as the enemy, 
and antibodies as the defending and conqueiing 
army. 

Applying all ot the possible ideas about the 
mind and body to everyday use, willing mind 
over matter does not appear to be too 
farfetched In fact, it could be extiemely 
beneficial in a number of almost infinite ways to 
mankind. 



poetry poetry poetry poetry 



NumberPlease 




A FAR AWAY HORIZON 

Walking the coastline, wandering in thought 

While waves roll and disipate. 

Light leflections from the watei 

Mirror a searching wayferer's soul 
Sea gulls fly. 

I am restricted 

Salt scented winds blow. 



I remain limited, 
When seeing a horizon that seems so neat, 

Like projectedbut unaccomplished goals 

0, and time goes by so swiftly." 
As the wind. 

' 'Time waits for no one at all ' ' 

No, not even me. 



Number 26, 26 please... 
Blank faces with 



no 



exptess'on, 
Black holes 
i e quests 



that spew 



2" 1 number 27, who's got 27? 
One ittei the other 
on and on and on... 
GitJt masses ..Huddled? 
At one time 

C'mon, move along. Who's 

got 28? 
Running and running 
Get a number. 
Me, me I'm next. 

29 please, ticket number 29. . 
They move along, slow and 

steady 
Glossy eyes that remember-- 
Rcmember younger days. . . 
When they were kids and ran 



and played and... 
Poor lonely faces, 

30 please, ticket number 30, 
30... 

Underneath the white paper 

mask... 
Wrinkles 
Wrinkles of the downs m 

life, ? 
Maybe not .. 

Maybe wrinkles of sunny 
days, 

Picnics and Parks. 
Happy? 
Not now . 
Lonely? 
Yes. 

Forgotten? 
Them?-Yes, Memories? -No. 

31 please, ticket numbei 31, 
move along... 

-Robin Sarra 



LOVE IN THE SHADOWS 

The lady of Vague Design, 
I'd seen hei in class and 
called hei to coffee. 
It seemed like the right thing 
to do 

I told her of dreams and good 

wines 
and Diagons. 
She shrugged and complained 

about school. 

This wasn't going to be easy 
(Vague Design never is) 
But coffee turned to beer 
turned to Scotch and that night 
We watched the moon fall 
together 

1 laghed right out loud 

and the next day she joined 

me, 
hut bitched that she wasn't 
Amused. 

I tried singing love songs 
She said I lacked lythm. 
I tried making coffee 
She warned of caffiene. 
And when I made breakfast 
She glared at the dishes. 
"Men," she said "just don't 

understand." 
"I think you might be right." I 

sighed. 
But when we made love 
She said nothing at all. 



American Collegiate $oets Sntrjologp 
International Publications 



is sponsoring a 



JJattotrai College ftoeirp Content 

Spring Concours 1980 

open to all college and university students desiring to have their poetry 
anthologized CASH PRIZES will go to the top five poems 



$100 

First Place 


$50 

Second Place 


$25 

Third Place 


$|5 Feurrh 

$10 F,fth 



AWARDS of free printing for ALL accepted manuscripts in our popular, 
handsomely bbund and copyrighted anthology, AMERICAN COLLEGIATE 
POETS 

Deadline: March 31 



I was beginning 
understand. 



to 



-Jeff Falls 



CONTEST RULES AND RESTRICTIONS 
1. Any student is eligible to submit his verse 

2 All entries must be original and unpublished. 

3 All entries must be typed, double spaced, on one side of the page only. 
Each poem must be on a separate sheet and must bear, in the upper left- 
hand corner, the NAME and ADDRESS of the student as well as the 
COLLEGE attended. Put name and address on envelope also! 
There are no restrictions on form or theme Length of poems up to 
fourteen lines. Each poem must have a separate title 
(Avoid "Untitled"!) Small black and white illustrations welcome 
The judges' decision will be final. No info by phone' 
Entrants should keep a copy of all entries as they cannot be returned. 
Prizewinners and all authors awarded free publication will be notified 
immediately after deadline. I.P. will retain first publication rights for 
accepted poems. Foreign language poems welcome. 
There is an initial one dollar registration fee for the first entry and a 
fee of fifty cents for each additional poem. It is requested to submit 
no more than ten poems per entrant. 

All entries must be postmarked not later than the above deadline and 
fees be paid, cash, check or money order, to: 

INTERNATIONAL PUBLICATIONS 

P.O. Box 44927 

Lot Angeles, CA 90044 



4. 



7. 



8. 



Monday, February 25, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



The Divine Nymph 



.The nn\ nymph of the 
jodlaitds was here when 
fust appeared. She 
jrlched them sitting round 
Bj fues in the depths of 
eir eaves. 

She grew to know these men 
p|| She watched them long, 
rwus about these strange 
ligs 

She watched while these 
eaunts called men in- 
eased in number and 
plated the world, living 
idujing in thefoiestsgteen. 
She saw the beauties that 
etc Greece flower and 
pssom, until their bnlhance 
aied e\en that ot the 
aiens. 

She flew above the glories 
Rwere Rome, watched its 
(Her spread throughout a 
rtierof the earth 
Sic was theie when the 
sires of civilization burned 



b> Karin Roemcrs 
Guest Writer 

Over 100 foreigners with 
iident visas from 30 
fflntues recently enrolled at 
BJC. 

Not main of these 
dividuals knew what living 
:h Americans would be like. 
Siie weren't even confident 
M they would be able to 
iriv in a second language. It 



bright, watched them burn low 
and die, glow, bum, and use 
again. 

She still flew the 
atmospheie when factories 
sprang to life and mountains, 
valleys, and forests wete 
stupped laid naked and 
blown by the hearts and hands 
of men 

Some ti led to half this flow , 
and foi a tune sccceeded, but 
Gieat Wai followed, then 
holocaust, all Europe was 
defeated 

Whole nations lav in ruins 
Chaned rubble, bones, 
forests, dreams, the worst 
she'd evei seen. 

No longer able, or willing to 
beai the pain and grief that 
came fiom the tolly of men, 
the tiny lady leapt to the air, 
spii ailing higher and highei 
with every turn and beat of 
tiny w ings 



Highei , even highei , tiny 
translucent wings bote the 
hitle sprite. Highei than she'd 
ever flown befoi e, until at last, 
the an to thin to push hei 
highei, she spread hei sings 
one final time, tip to tip, 
butterfuly wings shining in the 
sun, golden gleaming, silvei 
streaked with blues and 
purests crimsons. Then 
quietly she folded hei wings 
across het tin chest, 
plummeted earthward like a 
shooting star 

What? Tears my little 
friends 7 Remember that thirty 
\cais have come and gone 
since then. Once again forests 
stand tall, and now new cities 
sit gleaming in the sun. 

Remembet any Peter Pan 
and Tinker Bell? Well, its true 
that fairies never fully die. But 
my little nymph, unlike dear 




Tink, tequircs your promises if 
she is to icturn to the forests 
and the skies. You must 
ptomise hei, one an all, to 
never go to wai again, nor fell 
a single tree, noi pluck a 
single flower from its stem, 
nor kill a single furry beast 
that is not needed tor the 



"Estudiantes Extrajeros 



ii 



was one big adventure At 
least it was tor me. 

Not enough things could go 
wiong on the day I left 
Europe. Holland was captured 
in dense fog, and all flights 
were delayed or cancelled 

Once in Boston, I received 
word that my backpack didn't 
make it was the rest of my 
belongings. I tried to get in 
touch with my friends, but it 



was to no avail, foi they were 
not home. There I sat at 12 
midnight on some "foreign" 
fiont porch on the other side of 
the world. 

I looked up into the sky and 
saw the stars I had seen the 
night befoie, but from the 
othei side. "Gee, I thought, 
"is this America?" 

I glanced down the street 
and followed those huge cars 



sliding by. A guy came by and 
shouted to someone on the 
third floor, "Hey man, what's 
new?" I laughed. "Man, 
everything is new. Here I sit 
all alone - just me, my purse, 
and my student visa. 

I'm not the only one who's 
had such expenences, there 
are other exchange students in 
our midsts who have also 

For those students I offer 



beauty of your life. 

If you will only say I 

promise, I promise, 1 

ptomise. ..I piomise, she will 

aitse to fly again, reborn 

wuhin your dreams 

TITANIA 

-Ronald W. Swarthout 

21 Feb. 1980 



that they shate their "Trip 
Over" with other foieign 
exchangei s. 

The PBJC international 
student club is presently being 
le vised and needs your help. If 
you ate interested in becoming 
a member, please contact Mt . 
Faquir in the Financial Aid 
office, Karin Roemers at 
747-1514or June Bhebe at 
659-3987 



Sheen shines 
in Mister Roberts 



-Barbara Pedersen 



by Angee Morris 
Staff Writer 

''Mr. Roberts" is currently being performed 
jife Burt Reynolds Dinner theatre in Jupiter 
te play stars Martin Sheen in the title role. 
bion Oakland, whom many may remember 
Mtithe now extnet television series Kolshak, is 
» on the bill So populai is this production 
It tickets have been sold out since November 
ft. 

Miaps it was the atmosphere, the script, the 
pse of comiadeiv between the players, the 
Sthat this wtiter "is a tan of Mr. Sheen's work, 
JBajbe a combination of all four that made 

Roberts a memotable and impressive 
Junction Set in the forties, the play opened 

a USO-type medly performed by five 
ented college interns The play itself is set 



duung war-time in 1945 on a Navy supply ship. 
Oakland portrays the ship's captain and Sheen 
gives a fine performance as Mr. Roberts, second 
in command. Also on boaid ship is a kind of 
trusting doctor and Ensign Pulver, an 
imaginative young man who regales Roberts 
and the doctor with unbelievable tales of his 
sevual piowess. The ship's crew provides most 
ot the laughs The play is both funny and warm, 
bin &\\\ av s entertaining. 

For those not fortunate enough to be holding 
tickets tor this production, there are still other 
plays scheduled this season for which tickets 
can sul 1 be obtained It is conforting to know- 
that one can enjo\ a piofessionat production of 
this tvpe without traveling too far from one's 
home Burt Reynolds should be commended for 
tins 



by Mark Mitchell 
Feature Editor 

Effective with the publication of this music test, the 
Beachcomber will run a series of general information tests 
covering all branches and styles of music. The first is about 
classical music and the answers should be common knowledge - 
hopefully. 

1 . Who won the Tchaikovsky International Piano Competition in 
1953? 

2. Who is the present conductor of the New York Philharmonic? 

3. Who is the "Poet of the Piano"? 

4. Who was the conductor of the NBC Symphony Orchestra from 
1937-1954? 

5. What is Milan's famous Opera House? 

6. Who is Opeia's Golden Tenor? 

7. Who composed "Aida" and "La For?a Del Dest'rno"? 

8. Who gave the first piano recital? 

9. Who composed the ' 'Messiah' ' ? 

10. Who was George Sand? (Musically, not literarily) 

11 . His Ninth Symphony features a choral final movement. 
12 The pre-eminent piano virtuoso of the 19th Century. 

13. Impressionist composer who wrote "Claire de Lune" and 
"LaMer"? 



Candidate Cox - Soft spoken but effective 




by Tony Rizzo 
Staff Writer 

Lake Worth City Commissioner Jim Cox does 
not come across as the typical politician. He is 
not conservative, nor is he excessively 
flamboyant. His easy manner parallels perfectly 
with the confident yet smooth way in which he 
expi esses himself. He has something to say. 
And basically it's that a city can operate 
efficiently and thoroughly free of excessive 
spending habits and an awesome amount of 
saciifices. 

He is also not the typical politician in the 
sense that he does not promise the city of Lake 
Worth the proverbial "pie in the sky". His 
record proves that very well. Apart from what is 
termed as fiscal conservatism he has lowered 
the City of Lake Worth's taxes, provided city 
residents with free accessibility to their beach, 
and has encouraged low density for the area. 

If anyone wants to build, they of course must 
have the complete approval of the city as well as 
follow a clever rule to preserve the city's 
historical environment. As Cox recently told the 
Beachcomber. "When someone wants to build a 
new structure we specify that the outside of the 
building be like that of the old Spanish 
stucco-type in order to preserve the historical 
appearance of our area, ' ' 

Cox is up for re-election on March 4. He is 



very optimistic about the city's future and is 
pleased with the way in which the city is 
operating now. "On the whole, the city is 
running smoothly. We have a new 
administration as well as a tight budget so we're 
able to keep the taxes down. ' ' 

While Cox Is 28 years old he received a great 
deaf of support from many senior citizens in the 
area during the previous election on March 4th, 
1978 "I got a lot of support from the older 
people, I was somewhat surprised that 
many older people supported a young person. 
Many have told me that they would like to see 
more young people involved in civic affairs and 
that they were glad to see me running for the 
Commissioner post as well as of course taking 
an interest in the communities civic affairs. ' ' 

Apart from serving as Lake Worth's 
Commissioner he is with an insurance firm in 
West Palm Beach. He also serves on the Florida 
League of Cities' Urban Administration 
Committee. 

Cox has an excellent chance of winning in the 
upcoming election. This is only so because his 
record as well as his present handling of the job 
prove that one in a political position does not 
need to ride on promises or flared and dramatic 
speech making. And as long as he continues to 
keep the city operating to improve. That in itself 
is a representation of a man who is soft-spoken, 
yet effective. 



I 1 




6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 25, 1980 



I i 



r 



Monday, February 25, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




Mickey Mantle hits PBJC campus 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

Baseball Hall-of-Famer 

Mickey Mantle of New York 
Yankee fame, visited the 
PBJC campus Feb. 15 Mantle 
was in the Palm Beaches to 
repiesent an insurance firm, 
and to attend the Pacers 
baseball alumni dinner 

The retired power hitter of a 
career total of 536 home runs, 
had much to say at a local 
ptess conference. 

Mantle, who retired after 
the 1968 season, was asked if 
the transition of playing to 
private life was tough? Mantle 
responded, "What I miss is 
the taking away of the 
competition and the other 
ballplayers; the other players 
were like brothers. When I left 
the game, it was like my 
family was taken away The 
only time I get to see them is 
during old timer's games. 
(Whitey) Ford and (Billy) 
Martin were my favorites, so 1 
see them often. 1 miss seeing 
the Berra's and the Bauer's. 
You don't realize how much 
you miss them until you go 
back to the old timer's 
games." 

With all the problems today 
of players and press, Mantle 
thought he had a good 
relationship with the press. 
"My relationship with the 
press was alright. When I first 
came up, they called me a 
"loof". They didn't realize 
that I was only 19 and scaled. I 
was misquoted quite often 
when I first joined the 
Yankees. I'll tell you one 
thing, I had alot of respect for 
Thurman Munson when he 
broke Jim Bouton's mike in 
half when Bouton tried for an 
interview." 

What was Mantel's reaction 
to Munson's death? "I just 
couldn't believe that he died. I 
didn't know him that well 
though. He and (Graig) 
Nettles were just like the old 
time players. 1 would have 



been pioud to have been on 
Thurman' steam." 

The Yankees opened up 
their spring training camp on 
the 14th. The pitchers and 
catchers already have 
reported, the remaining squad 
reports on the 28th Now , who 
will be there to help out? 
Mickey of course According 
to Mantle, he has been at 
every spring training since he 
has retired. A player of 
Mantle's stature must help out 
all the players, right? Not 
according to Mantle, "I'm not 
teally a batting instructor, the 
Yanks already have one; 
Charley Lau. I just dress up, 
I'm only there for show. I 
don't believe in batting 
instructors. I think the more 
you listen to them, the worse 
off you'll become." 

There is potential for a 
baseball strike for the 
upcoming season if an 
agreement can not be met. 
Mantle, who played in an era 
of no million dollar contracts 
and contracts that had trade 
clauses in them, had these 
feelings; "Until someone told 
me about the potential for a 
strike a couple of weeks ago, I 
didn't even know about it. 
What would the players be 
mad about anyway? 
Especially with all the money 
they're making." 

Comparing salaries of 
today's players and the 
players in Mantle's era, 
Mickey said, "The most I ever 
made was $100,000. 1 made it 
for the last eight years of my 
career." When asked if he was 
playing today, who would he 
be with in salary, Mantle 
responded, "Today? Who's 
making the most? There are 
people sitting on the Yankee 
bench making more than 1 
ever did." 

Today, with the players 
seeming to have unlimited 
rights, compared to when 
Mantle was playing, having no 




PHOTO BY KEN HAMPSON 

Gerry Continelli returns to the Pacers, 



rights at all. Did Mantle think 
he was taken advantage of? "1 
never felt I was taken 
advantage of. I don't think 1 
would have ever become a 
free-agent " 

"In 1956, I won the triple 
crown. 1 lead the league in just 
about everything. They 
(management) offered me a 
ten thousand dollar raise I 
didn't send the contract back 
to them At the time, I was 
making $60,000, the 
Williams', Mays' and the 
Musial's were all making 
$100,000, 1 wanted to be there 
too." 

"When owner Geoige 
Weiss said, if I didn't sign, 
they'd trade me to Cleveland 
foi Rocky Colavito and Herb 
Score. Hell, 1 reported to 
spring training the next day. 
No way I wanted to go to 
Cleveland." 

There were two other great 
centerfielders in New York 
when Mantle was playing, 
they were Willie Mays and 
Duke Snider. Comparisons 
were always made between 
the three. "I never paid 
attention to it," Mantle 
responded to the 

comparisons. "I don't think 
anyone else paid much 
attention to it either. ' ' 

Speaking of Willie Mays. 
Mays was thrown out of 
baseball by Commissioner 
Bowie Kuhn for excepting a 
job at an Atlantic City Casino 
hotel recently. Mantle had 
these comments on the 
confrontation between Kuhn 
and Mays, "I agree with 
Willie. Hey, a job's a job. If 
Mays could make $100,000 a 
year by just standing around a 
casino, then good for him. I'd 
do it; but I'd probably blowthe 
$100,000." 

What did Mantle think 
about the problems between 
Hank Aaron and Kuhn? Aaron 
was upset about not being 
named player of the decade. 
Aaron thought that he should 



Will the real Dusty Rhodes please stand up 



»»» ¥»¥ ¥ ¥ ■ ¥¥¥ ¥¥ ¥ *¥ ¥ ¥ 



i 




»¥¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥ ¥ ¥¥¥¥¥ ¥¥¥ 



1. Dusty Rhodes 



'*Vi„ 



'if it 



f*\ 



Pit 



hy Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

h all the news of PBJC 
eball coach Dusty Rhodes 
elected to the Palm 
County Hall of Fame, 
seems to be a lot of 
ble on campus. It seems as 
H three people are trying 
ab the limelight. The 
*s names are, Dusty 
oes, Dusty Rhodes, and 
|ty Rhodes. 

all three of these 
He want to give ther sides 
pe story, and let you decide 
) is the real Dusty Rhodes. 
» 

played many years with 
New York Giants. I had 
(ch experience in the pros, 
'isn't that what a school 
jttts out of a baseball coach? 
link so. 

fve played with the best. 
[ played along side players 
as Wiilie Mays, Bobby 
irason and Sal Maglie. 



wi % hi- a 



of beenfhe~player of the 70's, 
not Pete Rose. Mantle 
explained, "Aaron has to be 
one of the most underrated 
ballplayers ever. Nobody ever 
knew how great he was until 
he hit his 715th home run. 
Mays and I got all the ink, and 
nobody knew what Aaron 
was doing in Milwaukee and 
Atlanta. Everyone mentioned 
Mantle and Mays, but never 
Aaron. 1 think he should have 
gotten the player of the decade 
award." 

Bob Shaw, a former major 
leaguer and teammate of 
Aaron, commented about 
Aaron, "Aaron had a great 
arm, he was a great outfielder, 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE NIC 



he was a great hitter, he sil 
great all-around playw 
played everyday and 
never out of the lineup, 
played twenty-two years 
the worst injury he ei 
was a sprained ankle." 
also noted, "He was onea'i 
greatest players of all tin* 
Mickey Mantle, the fa ! 
number seven, will be f. 
in the Thurman Mm 
Memorial Invitational 
Tournament in Pomi 
Beach on Saturday and Si 

Mantle the player, M 
the personality, will alwajsf 
remembered as one 
greatest of all time. 



Welcome back, Gerry Confine 



byBillMeeks 
Sports Writer 

In a sense, the wayward 
prodigal son has returned. 
Gerry Continelli a former 
Pacer player has come back as 
coach, after spending time as 
a minor league player in the 
St. Louis Cardinals 
organization. Continelli was 
released from the Cardinals 
due to the June draft because 
too many players were signed. 
He explains it was this way, 
"The scouts are looking for 
young ball players in the 17-18 
year range. They sign them to 
contracts and put them in 
minor leagues for seasoning. 
They (the contract signees) get 
chosen over free agents when 
cuts are made, even if a free 
agent is doing better. Why?, 
because the club has so much 
money invested in the kid. ' ' 

After his release, Gerry 
worked as a Physical 
Education teacher at Mary 
Helper of Christians 



Orphanage, and then as an 
instructor at a baseball school 
in Winter Haven. While he 
was there, he met such greats 
as Denny Doyle and Carl 
Yarystrmski. 

Gerry started his baseball 
career at PBJC where in his 
final year, lie led the team in 
hitting. Then, with help of 
Coach Dusty Rhodes, he 
signed with the Cardinals. 
One day while he was out 
bicycling, he was hit by a car. 
The bike was demolished but 
Gerry received only cuts and 
scrapes. Then, a man 
appeared with a prayer card 
and Gerry, a Catholic, got the 
message. He went back to 
church. While at the Cardinals 
camp he passed out prayer 
cards to other players. No one 
razzed Continelli about his 
baseball evangelism. Players 
participated in prayer sessions 
and with the presence of the 
tremendous pressure and 



\ 



competition on the field 
prayers served to give 
players strength 
individuals, and as a teac 
Many people have Isf 
Gerry on his way and 
expresses thanks to ts 
people; his mother, Edc • 
Sansovini of New York, l 
Gagon, and his former a* 
Dusty Rhodes. When fc 
about the current tear 
Pacers, Gerry says, "Tflf 
give one hundred per 
when playing ball. " 



When Gerry isn't p! 
ball or helping plajtf 
PBJC, he can be f 
teaching Physical Educat* 
children at Saint li 
Parachial on , Cod 
Avenue. It is good to 
individual like Gerry 
campus. He is not 
interested in the school, 
the surrounding cotnmL 

Welcome hdine'Gcfry 
good to have you back. 









PHOTO BY KEN HAMPSON 
The 1980 PBJC Girls Golf Team. 



YEAIIS^ 



When you're thinking about college 
you've got to be thinking about money. 
Lots of money these days. College is 
also a good reason to think about the 
Army. Yes, the Army. The Army's 
Educational Assistance Program is 
available not only for 3 and 4 year 
enlistments, but now in special career 
fields you can do it in two. You can 
accumulate well over $7,000 for col lege 
in that short time. Ask your Army 
Recruiter for the details. 

832-0500 





Just look at my picture. It 
shows how much I really love 
the game of baseball. I love it 
like I love my kids. 

I also played in the World 
Series. A college would love to 
have someone like me around. 
I was a great all around 
athelete. I could run, throw, 
field, hit; I could do 
everything. So, if I could do 
everything, then I could 
teach it all too. 

The PBJC Hall of Fame? 
Big deal! I'll probably end up 
in the Baseball Hall of Fame. I 
was managed by Leo 
Durocher.he was one of the 
best of all time. Hey, all of his 
knowhow had to have rubbed 
off on me. 

Who the heck would want, a 
big, fat, ugly, so called 
professional wrestler at a 
junior college? He's a 
wrestler, not a baseball coach! 
The only thing he is good for is 



to go after the pitcher after a 
beaning. 

The other guy, what's his 
name? Oh, yes. Dusty Rhodes 
He stole the name from me. 
Why would a school want 
him? He's a nobody. He'll 
never amount to anything. 

2. 

With my down home 
southern accent, why wouldn't 
I belong here? We are in just 
about the deepest part of the 
south. My sweet talking would 
tame all the opposing teams 
and the umpires; we'll go 
undefeated every year I coach. 

I wrestle in the Palm Beach 
County Auditorium almost all 
the time. That is just right 
around the corner, so I just 
about live here. 

I am a mean dude! I'll do 
anything to win. My picture 
shows that. I'm showing off 
my legs to an opponent, and 
he says; "Oh no, how could I 
go against someone with such 

Girls golf 
Gets going 

byBillMeeks 
Sports Writer 

The PBJC Women's Golf 
team, led by Coach Debbie 
Ruday, finished fifth out of 
sixteen teams in a golf 
tournament held February 3-5 
at Cypress Creek in Orlando. 
The Pacers are led by two 
sophomore All-Americans, 
Baibard Bunkowsky and Paula 
Sdivtnsky, both who were 
members of the Pacer squad 
which was number one in the 
nation in '78-79. This year's 
team consists of Barbara 
Bunkowsky, Paula Slivinsky, 
Paula Cherrenak, Kelly 
Jackson, and Julie Kintz. 

When questioned about her 
team's play, Coach Ruday 
said, "At this point in the 
season the girls game is 
excellent. They are swinging 
well and are working on their 
skills to sharpen them for out 
next match." The Pacers play 
the University of South Florida 
Brahamas at South Florida, 
Feb. 25-27. 



good legs?" Well, that's what 
happens with me in baseball 
too. 

1 am known as the American 
Dream. Isn't baseball known 
as the American past-time? 
Every boys dream is to play 
baseball, isn't it? I guess you 
could call it the "American 
Dream' ' , and that's what I am, 
' 'The American Dream. ' " 

Being a wrestler doesn't 
matter, when you are great, 
you are great, and that's what 
I am, great. Nobody is as great 
as I am. Ali may have been 
great, Ruth may have been 
great, but nobody is or was as 
great as me. That is what this 
school needs, greatness, that 
is me! 

3. 

It was a real thrill for me to 
be elected to the Palm Beach 
County Hall of Fame. Don't 
listen to those other guys, I 
don 't gloat like they do. 



1 went to high school in this 
area, none of the others did. 
The others try to grab ail the 
glory, but I just let my record 
speak for itself. Last years 
Pacer team at one time, was 
number one in the country. 
The other two guys can't say 
that. 

The other guys say how 
famous they are, that doesn't 
matter to me. As long as my 
Pacer team plays up to it's 
potential, then that's okay 
with me. Players like Ross 
Baumgarten are making it big 
in the major leagues, and they 
attended PBJC. 

One guy wrestles, the other 
guy played baseball, they 
never coached a college team 
like I have. I enjoy it 
tiemendously and get a great 
thrill from it. 

No matter what anyone 
says, I am the coach of the 
Pacers, and I am proud of it. - 



Basketball Wrapup 



by Jim Hayward 
Staff Writer 

The PBJC Pacer basketball 
season came to an abrupt end 
m the FJCC Division IV 
Tournament at Broward 
Cential with a 96-79 loss to 
Broward North on Feb 19 
The defeat gave Coach Joe 
Ceravolo's team a final record 
of 13-14 for the '79-80 
season. 

Nothing seemed to go right 
against the Tiotters as a 15 
minute delay, an 

inexperienced scoreboard 
operator, in addition to 
shooting only 31 pereent from 
the floor dropped PBJC 
behind by as many as 20 
points. Centei Jeff 
Washington, finishing the 
season with a flurry, scored 20 
points and hauled down 16 
rebounds in a losing effort. 
Dennis Graham who chipped 
in with 17 and Louie Fuentes 
who scored 12 will return next 




The Bookstore wilt be closed 

day and evening Friday February 29, 1980 

for Inventory. Any books or 

supplies should be picked up 

prior to that date. 



year along with Washington to 
form the nucleus of the 
1980-81 team 

The regular season con- 
cluded with a 79-72 home- 
coming loss to Broward 
Central on Feb. 15 PBJC, 
which finished the regular 
season with a 6-8 division 
recoid, was once again led by 
Washington, Fuentes and 
Graham who scored 24, 16 and 
14 points. Chris Hawkins led 
Broward with 22. At halftime, 
Howard Hoskin, one of Coach 
Ceravolo's most consistant 
players for the past two years, 
was crowned Homecoming 
King Just for the record, 
Cheryl Hill was named Queen 
and Jim Hoskins, Dave Diaz, 
Linda Hill and Robin Shiffert 
made up the court. 

On Feb. 12, Miami 
Dade-Northbecame the Pacers 
last victim of the year, falling 
80-79 in overtime. Four Pacers 
scored in double figures led by 
Graham (22), Hoskin (16), 
Washington (12) and Bob 
Webster with 12. 

At the season's end it was 
announced the signing of two 
players for the 1980-81 
campaign to pick up the slack 
left by the departure of 
Hoskin, Webster and guard 
Roger Williams. John 
Braswell. 6-5, a 1979 graduate 
of Suncoast High School will 
replace Hoskin and Ronald 
Taylor, a 1977 graduate of 
Lake Worth, will play his final 
year of JC eligibility here. 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, February 25, 1980 



ExpOS tO Unseat Pirates Pacers sweep Broward 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

Predictions for the 1980 
Baseball Season - National 
League East. 

1. Montreal Expos - After 
finishing two games out of 
first last season, the Expos 
should take the Eastern 
division in 1980. Acquisitions 
of Ron LeFlore, Rowland 
Office- and Fred Norman 
compliment an already 
powerhouse hitting and 
pitching team. 

With veterans such as 
Steve Rogers and Bill Lee 
playing alongside young 
stars Ellis Valentine and 
Larry Parrish, there is no 
reason why the Expos won't 
bring a pennant to Canada 

2. Pittsburgh Pirates - The 
only reason why the Pirates 
aren't going to make it two 
years in a row, is because of 
a questionable pitching staff. 



Bruce Kison has left for 
richer fortunes in California, 
Don Robinson had arm 
surgery during the off 
season, the three relief men 
(Kent Tekulve, Grant 
Jackson and" Enrique Romo) 
were worked to their 
extremes last year. 

The Pirate lumber may be 
the best in baseball. The 
Bucs are lead by co-MVP 
Willie Stargell, Dave Parker 
and Bill Madlock. 

If the Pirate pitching does 
hold up, then there will be a 
race down to the wire. If the 
hurlers do not stay healthy, 
then the "family" will be 
divorced from the title. 

3. Philadelphia Phillies - The 

Phils may be just as strong 
as the Pirates and the Expos. 
Pitching is what held back 
the Phillies last year. Steve 
Carlton had a mediocore 
season, Tug McGraw had a 
disasterous year and Larry 






#_,* 



TO 



V* 



+ 






ST** *"* 









\ e Vj» 



Chicago Cubs' Dave Kingman 



^ 



Christenson was injured 
almost all season. The Phils 
pitchers are injury prone. If 
there are no injuries then it 
will be a three team race. 

Rebounding seasons by 
Greg Luzinski and McGraw 
are definitely needed. Pete 
Rose is always great, and 
will help in the strech drive. 

4. Chicago Cubs - The 

Cubbies have a bunch of 
stars and a bunch of duds. If 
the Cubs could make some 
half decent trades instead of 
picking up players such as 
Mike O'Berry and Mike 
Tyson, then they will stay in 
the bottom of the division for 
years to come. 

The Cubs stars are some of 
the best around. The 
Chicago team is lead by Rick 
Reuschel, Bill Buckner, Cy 
Young award winner Bruce 
Sutter, and National League 
Home Run leader Dave 
Kingman. 

5. St. Louis Cardinals - 

Having to been known to 
have one of the best pitching 
staffs in baseball the last few 
years, the pitchers went 
dead last season. A rebound 
by the starters and the 
bullpen could put the Birds 
into the upper division. 

Hitting is no problem to 
the Redbirds. Co-MVP Keith 
Hernandez, catcher Ted 
Simmons and newly acquired 
Bobby Bonds lead the crew. 

6. New York Mets - Met fans 
will be looking at the same 
disasterous sight that they 



byBillMeeks 
Staff Writer 

The PBJC softball team rebounded from losing their opemnj 
game loss last week, to beat Broward North 5-3 and 11-2, « 
Feb. 19. Carolyn Cowden and Lisa Turdo hit home runs to \tst 
the team. 

The Pacers then beat Miami-Dade South's Jacuars, Wed. 5-1 
Carolyn Cowden hit a triple to lead the hitting. Linda Coyne ais 
batted well against Miami. Lisa Turdo turned in some fat 
double plays. The Pacer squad as a whole, hit well agaim 
Miami, getting 15 hits out of 25 attempts. 

Coach Anderson says that his players are improving everjfe 
with every game. "My players are beginning to believe our"fr 
the Best" theory more and more he says. They are beginning!! 
listen to me call the shots and when they follow orders, they wi 
At the beginning of our season, when we lost, people began i 
say we were overrated, but now since we beat Miami-Dai 
South 5-1, who was number one in the state last year, we« 
going to let our playing do our talking on the field, and off of it." 

The next Pacers opponents will be Edison on the 26th ti 
27th of February, in the Miami Dade New World Center, 




PHOTO BY KEN HAHfS 
Treva Thompson misses relay to plate. 



have been looking at for the 
fast five years; a last place 
team. 

The rich new owners of the 
Mets will help, but showings 
of the new owners won't 
show for a couple of years. 

The New Yorkers are lead 



by standout pitcher 
Swan, and that is just abs 
it. The big off season trade 
the Mets was trading Ri& 
Hebner for .219 hitting J* 
Morales and superstar tea 
warmer Phil Mankow. 
Enough said. 





Palm Bch Junior College 

What do the fossils say 
about our past? 



Can spontaneous generation 
be supported? 



PBJ&.West.. 

Belle Glade 

Are we dreaming? 



West Paim Beach 
irst Barsfic* ^-irch 

ke a man 



PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE AUDITORIUM 
4200 S. Congress, Lake Worth 

FEB. 19, 10 A.M. to 12 NOON [Primarily for students] 

THE FOSSIL RECORD - Illustrated 

—Dr. Rush Action, U. of Miami School of Medicine 

LIFE BEGAN: HOW? - Illustrated 

—Dr. Lane Lester, Geneticist & Biology Professor 

***Questions and Answers from the audience*** 

FEB. 29, 2 to 4 P.M. [Primarily for Community, Parents and Senior Citizens] 

BIOLOGY AND EVOLUTION -- Illustrated 
-Dr. Lester from Liberty College 

SCIENTIFIC EVIDENCE FOR THE UNIVERSAL FLOOD - Fully Illustrated 
-Dr. Acton, University of Miami 

***Questions and Answers from audience*** 

PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE OF BEELE GLADE 
1977 College Dr. of State Rd. #715 in Belle Glade 

MARCH 1, 10 A.M. to 12 NOON 

WISHFUL THINKING - Illustrated by Dr. Lester 

THE FOSSIL RECORD - Illustrated by Dr. Acton 

***Questions and Answers from audience*** 

WEST PALM BEACH FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 
1111 S.Flagler Dr. 

MARCH2,3to5P.M. 

EVOLUTION AND GENETIC ENGINEERING - Illustrated 
—Dr. Lane Lester 

***Followed by Questions and Answers from audit .its*"** 



Sponsored 
by the 
PBJC Bible Club 

We meet Thursdays 
from 11 - 2:30 SW Cafeterii 

Come as long as you 
can leave when you must. 

andb| 

Palm Beach 
Atlantic College, our 
WPB 4 Year College. 



All questions should be 
turned in to the Beachcombet 
office under the Son Sentenia! < 
Ad, 



I 



OPEN TO PUBLIC. .ALL RtEE TO EVERYONE... JUST COM? 




The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College 



Beachcombet* 



Vol XMNo. 18 



Monday, March 10, 1980 



Lake Worth, Florida v 






Heated millage comes to a boil 



by Michele Kurteff 
Co-Editor 

Months of dedication and 
hard work will come to a halt 
tomorrow for PBJC adminis- 
trators, teachers, and 
students, as the voting public 
will be heading for the polls to 
cast their ballot for the Two 
Year Only Half Mill Levy. 

Three-hundred and fifty- 
four speaking engagements, 
canvasing neighborhoods, and 
television and broadcasting 
announcements were just 
some of the means used to 
make the Palm Beach County 
citizen aware of the needs of 
PBJC. 

Emphasis was placed on the 
fact that PBJC is in no way 
connected with the county 
school system, thus receiving 
no funding from local taxes. It 
is important to note that 



absolutely none ot the money 
acquired will go into salaries 
or h'inge benefits for 
administration or taculty. 

Temporarily, school millage 
has been rolled back by the 
legislature from 8 mills to 
6.75. It is most likely that 
Homestead exemptions will be 
increased to 25,000 which 
would then result m an even 
greater savings to the 
taxpayer. 

A half mill is constituted by 
taking fifty cents per thousand 
dollars of nonexempt assessed 
valuation. To the average 
homeowner, this would mean 
about SI per month over a two 
year period. 

Being the oldest public 
junior college in the state of 
Florida, PBJC is in need of 
repair and replacement for 
much of it's buildings and 



Scholarships available 

by Michele Kurteff 
Co-Editor 

Students attending a Florida University or College that is 
accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools 
and are majoring in Government or Journalism are efegible to 
apply for the Florida State Association of Supervisors of Elections 
Scholarship. 

Other requirements which must be met include: being a U.S. 
citizen, being a Florida resident for at least two years, and being 
enrolled or accepted as a full time student. 

Having maintained a "C" average or above for the 
previous year, having completed two years of undergraduate work 
(enough credits for enrollement as a junior), having two letters of 
recommendation, one from the college or university last attended, 
and one from a citizen of good standing in the community are also 
necessary. 

Students must be willing to furnish a financial statement to 
demonstrate financial need and submit a resume of high school 
and/or college activities, as well as what he/she has done for his 
or her community. 

Applicants have until May 1 to fill out forms which are available 
in the Student Financial Aid Office (AD-04). 

Completed applications can be sent to Jackie Winchester, 
Supervisor of Elections, 810 Datura Street, West Palm Beach, 
33401 . The two letters of recommendation and a snapshot should 
also be included. 



Inside . . . 

George Bush 2 

Ted Kennedy. 3 

Oscar Nominations 4 

Venture 5 

Sample Ballot 6 

AL East Predictions 7 

Girls Softball 8 



equipment for the 

handicapped such as braille 
guides, elevators, special lab 
equipment, and ramps. The 
auditorium needs renovation 
as well as enlargement. 
Programs for senior citizens 
must also be financed. 

Tomorrow, all the millage 
campaigning will come to an 
end, but whatever the 
result, Dr. Edward M. 
Eissey, campus President, 
feels that PBJC will come out a 
victor. "Regardless of the 
outcome of the millage, the 
Palm Beach Junior College 
community should be proud of 
the campus and the outstand- 
ing image it possesses. Because 
of all the speaking engage- 
ments practically every 
individual in„ Palm Beach 
County is aware of the 
college. 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 
Dr. Edward Eissey stressing a point on the millage proposal. 



Let's get healthy 



Are you in your best 
physical condition? Are you 
buying the most nutritious 
foods for your money? Are you 
usually full of energy? Are 
you enthusiastic about your 
life? Will you see in the next 
ten years a decade of 

"high-level well-ness"? 

If you answered "NO" to 
any of the above questions, 
and are between the ages of 
20-45 then Health Plus, 
sponsored by the Palm Beach 
County Health Department, is 
the program for you. 

Health Plus is a workshop 
set up to help individuals look 



at their current lifestyle habits 
and aides in improvement of 
achieving "High-level well- 
ness". 

The four week seminar (one 
two-hour session per week), to 
be conducted in the Allied 
Health Building, Rm. A-207 
from 2-4 p.m., begins on 
March 26 and will continue on 
April 9, 16,23. 

Students will be asked to fill 
our a "Lifestyle Assessment 
Questionaire" and from this, a 
personalized computer print- 
out which will contain 
suggestions about how to 



avoid future illness. Optional 
lab work will provide 
additional information about 
how a particular lifestyle can 
effect a person's health. 

Once all this is completed, a 
counsler will discuss the areas 
of nutrition, exercise and 
stress reduction. 

A small fee will be charged 
to cover the cost of the 
computerized questionaire, 
lab work, counseling services, 
classes and follow-up. 

Workshops will be limited to 
size, so register now. Contact 
Health Plus at 837-3098. 



PTK initiates new members 



The PBJC Central Chapter of Phi Theta 
Kappa -- Delta Omicron - recently held an 
initiation ceremony for 33 new members at the 
Student Activity Center (SAC) Lounge. 

Phi Theta Kappa (PTK) is the national junior 
college honorary fraternity. 

Presiding were Penny Lindberg, chapter 
president, and John Iovino, chapter vice 
president. 

Cheryl Grumbach, treasurer, led the 
procession of new members, and Lynne 
Maddox, co-president, introduced the guest 
speaker, Mrs. Susan Pell, who is vice president 
of the Palm Beach County School Board. 

Valerie Aliotta, secretary, introduced the new 
members and Nancy Mercier, assistant 
secretary, was in charge of lighting the new 
members' candles for the candle-light 
ceremony. 

Brief remarks were made by Dr. Edward M. 
Eissey. PBJC president; Francis Barton, 



sponsor of Alpha Gamma Sigma, the PBJC 
North chapter of PTK; Allen Hamlin, co-sponsor 
of Delta Omicron; and Daniel Hendrix, sponsor 
of Delta Omicron, 

Other officers of Delta Omicron chapter are 
Mandy Lester, reporter; and Dennis Davis, 
photographer. 



Students initiated were: Rafael C. Ballestero, 
Meg Nocera, Carran Schneider, Mary B. 
Atkinson, Kathleen Bloodsworth, Rosemary M. 
Bramuchi, Richard Dewait, Duane Dunn, Nancy 
Luckasavage, Angelina Moccio, Margaret O. 
Payne, Todd Perry, Celeste Provost, Elizabeth 
Wheeler, Andrea Wilson, Allison V. Jaquith, 
Mark L. Mitchell, William S. Bowman, Deborah 
Martini, Carol Spivey, Teresa S. Alfonso, 
Ramon a L. Fields, Sybil Frank, James A. 
Golieri, Norma Gonzalez, Evelyn Healey, Carole 
Kringel. Marian McClary, Reinaldo J. Molares, 
Linda Orr and Sara Premisler. 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 10, 1980 







Vm Sorry . . 



Who's Running? 

The Candidates of 1980 



Amid balloons, a six piece 
band, coffee and donuts, no 
smoking signs and red, white 
and blue crepe paper, a crowd 
of about 200 gathered at 9:15 
Friday morning outside Butlci 
Aviation at Palm Beach 
International Airport. 

As the big blue and green 
Air Florida jet landed, West 
Palm Beach Mayot Helen 
Wilkes screamed "strike up 
the band'" into the mass oi 
microphones 

Why all Hie hullabaloo? 
George Bush's arrival to put 
some finishing touches on his 
campaign for delegates in 
(onion ow 's Florida primary, 

Although the majority of the 
crowd was niadeup of 
campaign woikers and Bush 
supporters, the candidate was 
also greeted by some 
opposition, complete with 
signs like "Hev Geoigc 1 Are 
you Rocky" s contingency plan 
toi Caitcr?" and "Abortion m 
Child Abuse." which gave him 
a gi eat start on presenting his 
platform 

He addressed the Stop-Bush 
'oices saying "1 tec! abortion 
^ morally wrong, and 1 
iissapiove oi federal funding 
or abortion," giving a few 
leople a little less to shout 
bout. 
"Floridians are fair play 



people," he continued. "They 
don't like the unsigned ads 
they've been getting dropped 
in their mailboxes. 

"I favor mandatory 
sentencing for those who 
commit crimes with a gun," 
said Bush to set the record 
straight. "And I oppose 
registration oi firearms. 

"As for Social Security, I 
favor keeping that fund 
solvent, holding back that 
growth of spending but 
keeping it fluctuant with the 
rate of inflation." That was 
met with rousing applause 
fiom the crowd filled with 
senior citizens, which appears 
to be one of Bush's strongest 
bases. 

The kev word in this 
Republican campaign is 
"experience." Thai's what 
Bush has been playing up, 
saying things on inflation like 
"if we limit spending, cut 
taxes to stimulate jobs and 
savings, we can bieak the back 
ot inflation. If Japan did it, if 
Germany did u, then the U.S 
can do ( it-— with my 
experience." 

Bush is no stranger to 
government. From 1966-1970 
he served in the U.S. Congress 
has been the Ambassador to 
(he United Nations, Chairman 
of the Republican National 
Committee, Chief of the U.S. 



It's up to you 



Off to the polls 



Tomorrow is March 1 1 - the day we registered 
voters are supposed to go to the polls and vote. 
Some of us are unregistered, and can't vote; but 
mam of us ARE registered and WON'T vote. 
It 's a proven stati stical fact . ^sm*- 

AtytgBs one of tf&m things ig#«W" 
the Mat is bo«l^iveleg^#l»to 

** **s. ...» t*g& abuser #such. i%x 

*$f 50 ti&?&$t turnout ^If -^percentage 
" khingj§pfmitely wronfs-^year olds 1 




Negligeil^ 1 * 
could the\|" 
vote? Ma v , ^ 
An entife 
convenient 




r P«ip 
ously a 
:nt make 



[exactly whd&Avould falfc$$| that catlpteas^ 




major role in these or any voting systems, 
regardless of their simplicity or convenience 
We may be able to cast a vote from our home m 
twenty years, but for now we must make the 
effort ourselves. ,™™™-»™n-^™~ (m 

/QPS^pP^ist£3PS^^P will 

the 18-14 %^jory. w'hich£h|g had the lowest 

* "Voters at thiy^us^smce eighteen 

"' n voting. i^&v^T^^Sadeis 



pk to vote 

„„.„ , would throw _._ ... L „ 

schedules. A ballot mailed to us would be nice, 
but would required more restrictions and would 
cost the government money. 

And negligence would be likely to play a 



inajontv of^lKtaff. , 

RegardlllPf age, ycggjljrte will count - 

candidate, WPfor all it is tnemoWtogical way. 

Candidates and issues deserve your 
recognition, and you deserve their service, If 
you haven't registered, do so, and if you are 
registered -VOTE!! 




by 
Celia Vock 



Liason Office in Peking, and 
served as Director of the 
Central Intelligence Agency 
for the year of 1976, an agency 
he strongly favors strengthen- 
ing. 

"Respecting the rights of 
Americans, we need a strong 
CIA in order to give the 
Ptesident the best possible 
information. One lesson out of 
Iran is that our President 
better have the best 
information available to hold 
off Soviet aggression." 

Marty Republicans Have 
turned their support to Bush 
after being disallusioned by 
Reagan or turned off by 
Reagan's age. They seem to 
feel that Bush's "Experience" 
makes him the only man to 
beat the Democrats in the 
geneial Election in November, 
first taking the nomination 
aw ay from othei Republicans 
in the race 

He's a man to watch. So far 
he has been running neck and 
neck with Reagan, overcoming 
him in several states and 
coming close in otheis. He has 
a lot ot support m this state, 
and has high expectations of 
winning the Florida pnmaiy. 

"What we need in this 
country," he concludes, "is 
strong but reasoned leader- 
ship." 




F)l,ii \ diloi 

I una fins It lid .iskmg (Jul sou pi"X " '« llic 
sdidi id mwsp.i/Hi so i/i.d llit students will see 
m\ pit, i Idi i oik spi njclc ute 

. ' ' , ri 1-1. .... I 



stabbed in a prison fight. Because r refused to be 
a "Rat" and tell the officials who stabbed me this 
is their way of getting back at me. I will sit here 
forever before I will tell them anything. 

Some mail would sure help. I like good lock 
music, pretty girls, good smoke, and most of all, 
good solid people that stand up for what they 
believe in. 

I can assure you that I will answer all letters I 
receive from you good people. I will be looking 
forward to hearing from you. 

Sincerely yours, 

Jackie Martin 04025-156 

Box PMB 

Atlanta, Georgia 30315 

To the Editor: 

The debacle lecentty perpetrated by a tew 
students at John Prince Park has brought public 
chagrin upon our student body, as well as 
reflection by the county's property owners on 
PBJC's worthiness to receive eight million dollars 
of renovation assistance. 

I submit the students thoughtlessness, 
unciv.ihy. and FLAGRANT disregard for the aw 
•c well nurtured at home, where local law- 
officer daily pollute our cafeteria with poisonous 
cigaret smoke. 

Howard W, Feinman 

111/2 No. Lakeside Avenue 

Lake Worth, Florida 33460 



George Bush 




EDITORIALS 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
439-8064 



Co-Editors-in-Chief 

Layout, Design 

Copy Editor 

Feature Editor 

Sports Editor 



Circulation Manager- 
Graphics Editor 

Photography Editor- 
Business Manager — 



_Michele Ktirteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 
-Billy Joe Branca 
-Don Childs 
-Dee Dee McMahon 
-Mike Chumney 



Editor's note- 



frt^litii^'ilK/ rnnf*ri 



STAFF 

Robin Sarra, Bill Meeks, Tony Rizzo, John Zack, Barbara Pedersen, 
Valerie Aliotta, Angee Morris, Kenneth Hampson, Bob Bryde, 
Jim Hayward, Robin Aurehus, Kathi Anderson, Phyllis Williams 

Tin Beachcomber is published weekly from our editorial offices in ihp 
Student Publications Building at Palm Beach Junior Coliegt, Opinions 
pxpiessed ui the Beachcomber are those of the eduurs or writers and die 
nut mcessanlv those of the Palm Beach Junior College 

Leucs ii usi net exceed 200- words must be signed bv the author 
reci yoci the Beachcomber office no later than 4pm on Wednesday 
anil tin sul>|i tt Hi condensation " ^ 



Monday, March 10, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Who's Running? 

The Candidates of 1B80 




by 
Celia Vock 



Ted 
Kennedy 



Last brother in an American Dynasty 



Senator Edward M. Kennedy, 
speaking to a cheering crowd ot 
support ers after his landslide victory in 
Massachusettes over President Jimmy 
Carter and California Governor Jerry 
Brown, said, "during the past four 
months we have tried to carry this 
campaign over the length and breadth 
of this nation and we have faced 
adversity and dissapointment." 

That is true. Only a few months ago 
the Senator held a 2-1 lead in polls 
taken among the nation's democrats, 
but public support of the President in 
the Iran crisis turned the tide in what 
looked like a runaway for Kennedy. 

Still, even though the significance of 
it was played down as being Kennedy's 
home state, the Massachusettes win 
put him ahead in the delegate count. It 
stands, heading into the Southern 
primaries, Ill-Kennedy; 85-Carter. 

That kind of challenge has changed 
the man who came to us, a dark horse 
in 1 976, saying "my name is Jimmy, 
and 1 want to be your President." 

With the Florida primary taking 
place tomorrow, March 11, it's time we 
took a close look at the issues and the 
man who has launched a vigorous 
attack on President Carter and set out 
to do what no man has done in this 
century, take the party nomination 
away from an incumbent president. 

Ted Kennedy is the last of the 
Kennedy brothers, the youngest but 
the most thoroughly political. He has 
avoided presidential politics for years, 
but discontent with the way Carter has 
been serving as President and also with 
the direction of the country's economic 
and foreign policies, he finally decided 
that 1980 was the election in which he 
would run. 

At a time when America appears to 
be taking a sharp turn towards 
conservativism, Kennedy remains a 
fixture on the left. When he announced 
his candidacy most people had no idea 
what he stood for or what his voting 
record in the Senate looked like. The 
question was raised of "what will 
happen when people realize that 
Kennedy's record is more liberal than 
George McGovern's?" What happened 
was he went down in the polls. 

But the polls have not halted 
Kennedy's efforts. He is still hotly in 
pursuit of the opportunity to get Carter 
to "come out of the rose garden and 
debate the issues. In his speech at 
Georgetown on February 7, he 
reminded the crowd that "if we could 
discuss foreign policy frankly when 
Hitler was at the English Channel, 
surely we can discuss foreign policy 
when the Soviet Union has crossed the 
border of Afghanistan." 



"If the Vietnam War taught us 
anything, it is precisely that when we 
do'not debate our foreign policy that we 
may drift into deeper trouble. It a 
president's policy h right, debate will 
strengthen the national concensus, tt it 
is wrong, debate may save the country 
from catastrophe." 

Despite all the efforts Kennedy has 
made to coax Carter into a debate, 
Carter stands firmly on the answer that 
he does not see how he can devote time 
to partisan political activity while he is 
handling delicate international 
situations in Iran and Afghanistan, 
which is precisely what Kennedy would 
love to debate, among other things. 

Addressing the Consumer 
Federation of America on February 7, 
Kennedy declared, "the fact is that 
President Carter's anti-inflation policy 
has been a calamity." Looking at the 
Carter record, he points out that it 
shows consumer prices up 18 percent, 
interest rates up to 16 percent, gasoline 
prices up 95 percent, housing costs up 
13.5 percent, unemployment at 6.2 
percent, Social Security benefits cut 
$600,000,000 and abandonment ot 
Kennedy's Comprehensive National 
Health Plan. • . , 

So what is Kennedy proposing to do 
to combat all these rising percentages 
if he is elected to office? To start with, 
he calls for an immediate freeze on 
wages, prices, profits, dividends, 
interest rates and rents for six months, 
followed by mandatory controls for as 
long as necessary. 

"The time has come for a trank 
admission that under this President the 
voluntary guidelines have run their 
course and have failed," he said m 
support of his own plan, which many 
economists state also will not work but 
are beginning to favor as an alternative 
to the Carter plan. 

Along with the wage and price 
controls, the- Senator supports wage, 
price and credit policies that are strictly 
applied, enforcement of antitrust laws 
against monopolistic enterprises and 
new legislation to reverse the trend in 
which large corporations control more 
and more of the nation's assets. 

Kennedy advocates "a strong dose 
of competition" through deregulation 
"of competitive industries such as the 
airlines and trucking, but is in strong 
opporition to the decontrol of oil prices, 
and calls for a sharp reduction of OPEL 
oil imports. , 

"The cost of home heating oil has 
soared to 95 cents a gallon, and now we 
discover that Exxon has registered the 
first S4 billion profit in the entire 
history of industrial corporations, 
"And these domestic concerns are 








not merely matters of social justice. 
They are "also at the center of our 
foreign crisis. Iran and Afghanistan 
demonstrate a fundamental truth of our 
American tradition: we are carelessly 
dependant on OPEC oil. A house 
weakened in its own foundation cannot 
stand, and unless we put our energy 
house in order, our strength and 
credibilitv will continue to fall. 

"The 'Carter administration has 
accepted our petroleum paralysis." 
Kennedy continues, "They talk of 
sacrifice", but it is an unequal sacrifice, 
founded on unequal prices that bring 
hardship to our people. The President s 
decision to decontrol the price of oil will 
cost the average family S1000 each year 
throughout the decade of the 1980's." 

"We all remember the Democratic 
Presidential Candidate in 1972 whose 
campaign was a fail because he 
proposed assistance of S1000 a yearfor 
every person in poverty. How then are 
we to regard a Democratic President m 
1980 who wants to do the opposite; who 
wants to take S1000 a year from each 
family and transfer it to the oil 
conglomerates?" 

Kennedy wants to see tough controls 
on oil company profits, a. strong 
conversion program to make 
Americans less dependant on foreign 
oil. responsible development of 
synthetic fuels at a pace consistent with 
'"'technological reality." and rigorous 
development of solar energy, hydro- 
electric power and gasohol. 



He also supports a two-year 
moratorium on new nuclear power 
plant construction until the issue of 
safetv is resolved. Kennedy's Senate 
record is sound on education, having 
served as a member of the Educational 
Subcommittee during his entire" 17 
-years in Congress. The original 
Guaranteed Student Loan program had 
his sponsorship, along with sponsor- 
ship of bilingual education, Indian 
education. Teacher Corps, aid to 
medical and nursing schools and nurse 
training. He opposed recommended 
budget cuts for the National Direct 
Student Loan Program and education 
for the handicapped and the 
Carter-proposed phase-out of social 
security benefits to 18-21 year old 
post-secondary students. 
The Senator still supports affirmative 



action in admissions and enforecement 
of Title IX when many are beginning to 
question its effectiveness. 

"If equal opportunity is to be a 
reality in our lifetimes, then it 
sometimes is not enough to stop 
discriminating now. Affirmative steps 
may be required to reverse deeply 
ingrained vestiges of discrimination, 
the Senator says. He has co-authored 
every civil rights law passed in the last 
two 'decades to protect voting rights 
and civil rights and to prohibit job. 
housing and educational discrimina- 
tion, sponsored the law to remove the 
poll tax that prohibited many Southern 
Blacks from voting, consistently fought 
to protect the implementation of Brown 
vs Board of Education and co- 
sponsored the original Humphrey- 
Hawkins bill. 

Kennedv has held numerous 
hearings on health care issues affecting 
women and his proposal for National 
Health Insurance provides for 
income-related premiums, full benefits 
for children and continuous coverage 
. without regard to marital status or 
primarv wage earner. The Health Care 
for All' Americans Act. a comprehen- 
sive and universal program which he 
introduced to control escalating 
medical costs is one of his high points 
with the nations' elderly, whose 
medical costs are three times higher for 
people over 65 than younger people. 

Despite all the. criticism Kennedy 
receives about his private life, one 
thing that cannot be denied him is that 
he has been an effective influential and 
hard-working Senator. Carter's 
campaign staff has set out on what 
could be a hard task as they plan to hit 
Kennedy hard as an ineffective 
politician with no basic reason for 
running other than ambition. They also 
see an open door for criticism in his 
liberal voting record and their strategy 
includes painting Kennedy as a man 
who soesn't measure up to the stature 
of his brothers. . 

It still remains to be seen just ' who 
is going to whip who's what" in this 
battle for the Democratic nomination 
until the candidates start campaigning 
on some neutral ground. But Ted 
Kennedy is nipping awfully close to the 
President's heels, and still stands a 
good chance of overcoming him in the 
elections to come. 




/ 




/ 




4- BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 10, 1980 



Abracadabra 

by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

Magic for all occasions is 
offered by PBJC student 
magician "Mark Kramer - 
birthday shows, clubs, cocktail 
parties, bar mitzvahs, garage 
sales. Any occasion where 
magic could enhance the 
mood. 

Mark and assistant Robin 
Garke will be the opening act 
to the PBJC children's musical 
"Alice in Jazzland" later this 
month, and will add color and 
spectacle to the lavish 
production. 

Kramer, 18. started sleight 
of hand tricks in 1973 after a 
magician performed at his 
birthday party. Since then he 
has performed magic shows in 
high school and up to forty 
shows a year elsewhere. 

"It's important to know if 
the show will be for children - 
tricks will be elementary, or 
for adults - more comedy, 
mind reading and advanced 
tricks are called for" he 
offeied. And what about the 
upcoming show, which will 
probably draw all ages? 
"There will be a little bit of 
e\ er\ thing - a variety show. 

Mark would like to continue 



Monday, March 10, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



his trade as a career, and 
possible upcoming stops 
include the Magic Act Pub and 
Palm Beach cocktail parties. 

As for Ms. Clarke. 19. the 
job as assistant came mainly 
by chance. 

"I showed up to try out for a 
dancing part, and Ms. (Sunny) 
Meyer suggested I see Mark" 
she says. "Things worked 
out." 

Robin is no stranger to the 
stage, having been actively 
involved in theatre at Twin 
Lakes High School for three 
years before coming to PBJC 
in 1979. 

Regarding her assistance, 
she replies, "I'm looking 
forward to working with Mark 
as a team. It's a lot of fun, 
especially the tricks where we 
use doves. And it's good stage 
experience." 

Mark and Robin will be fully 
available after the "Alice" 
show for anyone desiring 
magic for their party or other 
social function. 

Robin's goal? "Just a 
successful debut into PBJC 
dramatics." And Mark's? 
Nothing special. "1 want to 
be the host oi the 'Tonight 
Show'." 




PHOTO COURTESY OF NEWS BUREAU 

Robin Clarke, assistant and Mark Kramer, magician, show their 
magical "wings." 



Mind Games 



Ediotr: 

Between sleep and stirring 
there came upon me a dream. 
In this dream, if dream it was, 
seven elephants mounted a 
stage. No sooner had they 
postured themselves than they 
were asked questions of great 
import and world shaking 
matters. As the first question 
was asked the seven elephants 
became six weasels and a 
man. I looked at the audience. 
No other seemed to have 
noticed the change. 

The weasels, wondrous, 
answered the questions with 
weasel words, Thereby gain- 
ing praise and applause. The 
man answered with coura- 
geous manly words and the 
people scorned and booed 
him. 

The weasel's words weie 
many and small in weight. The 
beasts sat firmly on their 
dignity. Though some know it 
by another name. The man, as 
men may do, stood with his 
pride. To me, he sounded 
fine... others heard him 
differently. I wonder why? 

-J. M. Deiseh 



You gotta have Heart 



by Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

"In a lot of ways it's easier to be a woman in 
:ock" said Ann Wilson, Heart's lead vocalist, in 
a 1977 "Rolling Stone" interuew. "So many 
doors are open since we're new and different. I 
think I'll really like it when people stop thinking 
of us as a novelty... It'll be neat when it's more 
commonplace. ' ' 

Needless to say, women are now becoming 
quite common in rock and roll. Heart and the 
Wilson sisters, Ann and Nancy, have helped 
open doors for such rock women as Debbie 
Ham. Bonnie Raitt. and Patti Smith, even 
Stevie Nicks, Christine McVie, and Linda 
Ronstadt. 

Great live shows have abounded since Heart's 
origin in the earlv '70's, but the main reason for 
their success is a string of fine albums - the fifth 
of which. "Bebe Le Strange", was released in 
mid-February. 

"Bebe" is a good album, themusic is quality, 
no doubt about it. Only one thing is missing - 
lead guitarist Roger Fisher. It sounds like 
another Aerosmith storv, but, aside from 
helping write the title cut, Fisher is totally 
absent from this record, 

The most logical reason (you are given no 
explanation) would be his break-up with Nancy 
Wilson just prior to 1978's "Dog and Butterfly" ' 
album. The two had previously lived together in 
Seattle. s 

It's a shame Fisher left. An excellent young 
guitarist, his playing combined the elements of 
Page, Hendnx and Clapton into an interesting 
style. He will be heard from again. 

But give Heart credit, they didn't spend a lot 
of time sobbing - they didn't even look for a 
replacement. Nancy Wilson, a terror on acoustic 
guitar, is now expanding on the electric, and 
Howard Leese, also a keyboardist, picks up 
some of the lead guitar slack on the "Bebe" 
album. 

The title song opens side one, with biting 

lyrics that continue throughout much of the 

album. As well as singing the lead vocal, Ann 

W.lson plays tambourine and a funky bass - in 

tact, both of the sisters have increased their 

creative imohement on this LP 

"Down on Me" is a strong bluesy tune, 

something Heart rarely attempts. Nancy olavs 

rhythm guitar and mellotron, Howard Leese is 

on synthesizer and lead guitar, and drummer 

Michael Derosierdoes some excellent rolls 



"Silver Wheels" is Nancy's first acoustic 
guitar solo since "Fantasy Child" on the 1976 
"Dreamboat Annie" LP, and once again the 
lady triumphs. She is a true acoustic artist. 

"Bieak" is Heart's most upbeat rocker ever, 
surpassing even "Barracuda" in that category. 
Bassist Steve Fossen and drummer Derosier set 
a torrid pace, and Leese's backward guitar solo 
sounds like a violin - should be a great concert 
song. 

"Rockin' Heaven Down" is side one's 
weakest link. For nearly any other group this 
song would be solid, but Heart does a long jam 
with few lyrics on nearly every album, and this 
one sputters. Not a bad cut, just a predictable 
one, 

Side two opens with "Even it Up", the 
album's best track. The Tower of Power Horns 
make the song work, and Ann plays bass and 
sings a powerful vocal. Nancy shows her mettle 
too - playing lead guitar and doing a Pink 
Floyd-ish solo near the end. 

"'Strange Night" is enough to make your 
neighbors leave town. Schitzo drumming and 
buzzsaw guitar abound - it sounds like Hendrix 
at age ten. Not for the squeamish. 

"Raised on You" is "Bebe's" most pleasant 
surprise. Nancy plays the piano like Billy Joel, 
sings a lovely lead vocal, andalsoplays bass and 
guitar. 

"Pilot" and "Sweet Darlin" are the two 
mellow numbers which round out the album. 
The former is unspectacular, and the latter is a 
one-woman show. Ann one-ups her sister, doing 
lead vocal, acoustic guitar, piano, bass, drums, 
alto flute and tambourine. 

"Bebe Le Strange" is atransition album, and 
should be judged as such. There are no 
masterpieces here - no "Magic Man", "Love 
Alive", or "Magazine", but as a whole it is a 
solid package. 

This album doesn't show it, but Heart may 
eventually profit from the loss of Roger Fisher. 
Nancy Wilson has already proven herself an 
MVP, and the thought of her on electric guitar 
makes the Heart live show sound more 
appealing and exciting. 

Heart will be appearing in Hollywood on May 
2nd, and is not to be missed. Last February they 
melted the Sportatorium, and they reproduced 
their music as well as anyone in concert. 

"Bebe Le Strange" may not be Heart's best 
album, but it is still further proof that Ann and 
Nancy Wilson are the two most talented women 
in rock and roll. 



Oscars 1980 

by Angee Morris 
Staff Writer 

A few weeks ago the Academy of Motion Picture Arts & 
Sciences announced their nominations for the coveted Oscar 
awards. They are as follows: 



* Editor's choices 



nacquetball Tournament 

Sponsored by S.G. A. 

Friday, March 14Sign-Ups12p.nl, 
at Racqoefball Courts 




Best Picture: 

* Kramer vs Kramer 
All That Jazz 
Apocalypse Now 
Breaking Away 
Norma Rae 

Best Actor: 

Roy Scheider (All That Jazz) 

Dustin Hoffman (Kramer vs Kramer) 

* Al Pacino (And Justice for All) 
Jack Lemmon (China Syndrom) 
Peter Sellers (Being There) 

Best Supporting Actor: 

* Robert Duval (Apocalypse Now) 
Melvin Douglas (Being There) 
Frederic Forest (The Rose) 
Mickey Rooney (The Black Stallion) 
Justin Henry (Kramer vs Kramer) 

Best Actress: 

Jane Fonda (China Syndrome) 
*Sally Field (Norma Rae) 
Marsha Mason (Chapter Two) 
Jill Clayburgh (Starting Over) 
Bette Midler (The Rose) 

Best Supporting Actress: 

Barbara Barrie (Breaking Away) 

* Meryl Streep (Kramer vs Kramer) 
Mariel Hemmingway (Manhattan) 
Jane Alexander (Kramer vs Kramer) 
Candice Bergin (Starting Over) 



Editor's note - Where's Manhattan and Starting Over? 



Watson B. Duncan's 21st 

The four March Book Reviews Wednesdays at 3 p.m. at 
Ambassadors International, announced by Watson B. Duncan, 
III, chairman of the Communications Department, PBJC, will 
complete his 21st seaspn. 

Proceeds, a $3.00.dpna#on, for each lecture, go to PBJC 
scholarships. ' s '" 

March 5 - The Windsor Story, by J. Bryan, III and Charles J.V. 
Murphy. An authoritative, entertaining dual biography. (If you 
thought you knew everything there is to know about the Duke 
and Duches of Windsor, you are in for a shock.) 
March 12 - The Top of the Hill by Irwin Shaw. The current 
best-selling novel of love and death. 

March 19 - Kilgallen by Lee Israel. The story of the greatest 
woman reporter of her time, Dorothy Kilgallen the Broadway 
columnist who could make or break a reputation with a word. 
March 26 - Donahue: My Own Story by Phil Donahue and 
Company. An intimate self-portrait of America's favorite TV 
host. 
The March 26 review is the last program of the season. 



.'-..w-vw- *- »*w: *■ 



g ' J * UK** * * *—•*** * 

I ,,,,,,.,— -j , Mm ff * ***•+„■*+ 

_ * -.as*-; 




Attention: 
Applications for those interested in seeking a 
position on the Student Government Executive Board may be 

picked up at the S.G.A. Office March 10-14. 
Further information may be procured when applications 
are picked up. 



Exams Again: Oh Nooooo!! 



Sleep thats lost with books and rule, 

All for exams they give in school. 

Tine time that spend reading science notes, 

On the types of rocks and why they float. 

The English paper you wrote with style, 

You can't find in the garbage pile. 

The dog just ate your history book, 

And you just can't go in the yard to take a look. 

So your stuck with the text to help you pass, 

But you haven't seen it since the first class. 

But vou open it up and look inside, 

And cverythmgs greek as your eyes open wide. 

"Oh my God. I'll never make it, 

The only w a\ to win is il I try and take it." 

So you go to class with a sweaty brow, 

And sa> its O.K. you'll pass somehow. 

And the teacher looks at you with a little grin, 

'Cause she knows about the fix your in. 

So you get the test and write your name, 

'Cause if you fail your the one to blame. 

Well your finally finished and you hand it in, 

And you look at the teacher with the same little grin, 

Your feeling good as you walk a way, 

And you say to yourself, "I think I got an A! ! ' 






WON ^ 



by Robin Sarra 




Go Winter 



Go winter, 

Go from me, I dislike you 
Cold wind chilling my body 
Bulky coats, cramping my 

motions 
Heateis on, stuffing up my 

head 
Walking in and out of 

buildings 
Trying to keep warm, catching 

a cold 

Come summer, 
Come to me, I want you 
Warm sun basking my body 
Shorts, a T-shirt, the 

comfortable clothes 
Cold water clearing my head 
Staying outside as much as I 

can 
Hurry! 

Dawn A. Anderson 

Tequifabali 

I propose a new sport, to 

enhance us all 
That sport is called 

"Tequilaball" 
"Tequilaball" is played 

indoois 
After musicians have finished 

their chores 
And breaking bottles and 

sleeping abound 
By the time the "Tequilaball" 

champion is crowned. 

-B. Meredith 



Chip Carter 
here today! 
10:00a.m. 

SAC Patio 



Paperback 
Bestsellers 



1. Lauren Bacall by Myself, by Lauren Bacali (Ballantine, 
$2.75.) Life with "Bogie" and on her own, 

2. Good as Gold, by Joseph Heller. (Pocket, $2.95.) Aspirations 
and struggles of Jewish- American professor: fiction. 

3. The Stand, by Stephen King. (NAL/Signet, $2.95.) 
Widespread disease followed by unknown terror: fiction. 

4. How to Prosper During the Coming Bad Years, by Howard J. 
Ruff. (Warner, 52.75.) Investment techniques. 

5. The World According to Garp, by John Irving, (Pocket, 
S2.75.) Adventures of a son of a famous ( feminist mother. 

6. The Complete Scarsdale Medical Diet, by Dr. Herman 
Tarnower& Samm S. Baker. (Bantam, S2.75.) 

7. How to Eat Dke a Child, by Delia Ephron. (Ballantine, S3. 95.) 
And othei lessons in not being grown-up. 

8. The Americans, by John Jakes. (Jove, $2.95.) Kent family 
chronicles, Vol. Ill: fiction. 

9. Mary Ellen's Best of Helpful Hints, by Mary Ellen Pinkham 
and Pearl Higginbotham. (Warner, $3.95.) Solving household 
problems. 

10. Dragondrums, by Anne McCaffrey. (Bantam, $2.25.) Third 
volume of science fiction triology. 



Who came first? 



by Barbara Pedersen 
Staff Writer 

"In the beginning God created the 
heaven and the earth. And the earth was 
without form, and void; and darkness was 
upon the face of the deep... And God said, 
Let there be light.. .Let the earth bring 
forth grass... And God made the beast of 
the earth.. .And God said, Let us make 
man in our image..." 

Is this how it all really happened? 
Creationists think so. 

The PBJC Bible Club sponsored a 
seminar concerning the creationist's view 
of the universe, Feb. 29, in the auditorium 
from2to4p:m. * . 

Dr. Lane Lester, a professor of biology 
and lecturer of genetics at Liberty College 
in Lynchburg, Virginia, was one of the 
seminar speakers. 

Dr. Lester spoke of the theory of 
creation that concerns the idea that man 
and other life forms did not follow an 
evolutionary pathway, but rather were 
solely created by God in one great act. 

According to Lester, "Creation has 
more evidence than evolution," and 
"Creation makes better sense that 
evolution." 



He discussed scientific areas that 
support evolution as interpreted and 
disproved by creationists. 

One of the areas included taxonomy, the 
assignment of names to groups of 
creatures that have descended from 
common ancestors. "Evolution does not 
support this theory," exclaimed Lester. 

He also discussed homology, an area of 
science that deals with similarity of bone 
structures in different animals that are 
thought to have had a common origin. 

Evolution state, that these like beings 
descended from common ancestors. To 
evolutionists this -seems logical, but, 
creationists feel that 'this cannot be so,' 
lester pointed out. 

"When an architect discovers a good 
design that works well, he repeats it in 
other buildings. So the same in structures 
of the body that seem to work well." 

Concerning the intricate design of cells, 
"Many believe that they are self 
originating, but... the evidence is much 
stronger that this incredible design 
required an inventor (God)." 

Again, the creationists believe that 
everything was created seperately, did not 
evolve, and that "a well functioning 



design" was repeated in the creation of 
man and other life forms, 

So which came first, the chicken or the 
egg? God only knows? The search goes on 
and on, and on.,. 



Coming . . . 



Alan R. Chiara, nationally 
acclaimed watercolorist, will 
give a demonstration on the 
art and technique of water - 
color painting on Wednesday. 
March 12, at 8:00 p.m. at the 
Boca Raton Center for the 
Arts. Call 392-2500 for further 
information. 



NUBBIN 

So says the V/L, "isetcsf. 



STAR GAZERS 

Gazing eyes set on the universe. 

A fragment is what they see. 

Its mysteries and infinite space, 

Are of what I wonder, „ . 
Looking up into the blackness. 

Beyond what is imagined; 

Beyond what is known. 

A few seen stars, a few seen planets. 
There must be more. 

Into the unknown, 

Lie things to be discovered. 
For as each step is taken. 

Revealed is yet another 

To be took. 

-Barvara Pedersen 



OUTPATIENT TREATMENT 
IS AVAILABLE FOR ELIGIBLE 
VETERANS. 




Contact nearest Vft otlicc (chtck your 
phone book) or a local veterans group 



I I- 







6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 10, 1980 



Beware . . . 

b\ Kathi Anderson 
Staff Writer 

Febnun 19 at 10:25 is a 
time that one while female 
PBJC student will not forget. 
As, she w a Iked to her car in the 
north paiking lot after her 
night class a black male 
grabbed her b\ the \\ aist and 
pushed het down. He took off 
with her handbag. 

As such, the school is taking 
action to prevent this from 
happening again. More lights 
aie on order for the north 
parking lot , security has added 
one more shift, and there will 
be a security officer riding in a 
ieep mound the parking lots 
from 10 p.m. to 10:30 p m. 



Spring Registration 



EARL\ ADVISING REGISTRATION CALENDAR. Students are encouraged to 
appointments u tth Academic Advisors in ad\ance of then icgistration date. 



make 



Spring oi Summer (or both) Term(s) Spring Summer Graduates 

* 40 hours or more 
24 hours or moie 
12 hours ormoie 
Am enrolled student 



Fall Term 



Fall Graduates 
* 43 Hours or more 
30 Hours or more 
24 Houi s or more 
1 5 Horn s or more 
9 Hours or more 
5 Hours or more 
Am enrolled student 



March 19 (Wed.) 
March 20 (Thurs.) 
March 21 (Fii.) 
March 24 (Mon.) 
March 25 (Tucs.) 



March 31 (Mon.) 
April 1 (Tues.) 
April 2 (Wed.) 
April 7 (Mon.) 
April 8 (Tues.) 
April 9 (Wed.) 
Apul 10 (Thurs.) 
April ll(Fri.) 



Concert 

by Michele Kurteff 
Co-Editor 

Eight South Florida jay/ 
bands including PBJC will 
piovide musical entertainment 
Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. 
in the PBJC audituiium. 

Bands from Atlantic High 
School, Floiida Atlantic 
Universitv, Forest Hill, Glades 
Central High School. Jeffeison 
Davis Middle School, Lconaid 
High School and Palm Beach 
Gardens High School will 
pei form selections from the 
big band era, pop, rock and 
contemporary jazz, Each band 
is scheduled to play for 
approximately 20 minutes 

Admission is free 



; 



SAMPLE BALLOT 

HOW TO VOTE ON THE VOTE RECORDER 




STEP t 

Using both hands, slide the ballot card all the way 
into ihe vote Recorder 



STEP 3 

To vote, hold the Punch straight up and push down 
through the card f6r each of you' choices Vote all p«9«i 
Use the punch provided. Do not use pen or pencil. 

MOTf If you mike 4 miafilci refyrn tout 
ballot card and obl«m anofher 




STEP 2 

Be sure tht two holes at the top of the card \\\ over the 
two r*d pini on the Vote Recorder. 



STEP 4 

Aft»r voting, slide the eifd ov» ol the Vote Recorder end chetk 
to make lure that the ho'ei ert c&ripteitly punchtd out #nd there 
»tt no Hwtynfl tMps on ihe b*«k Then pltct the fcwlloi ejrd 
grWvf ihe (lep *f *h* ttcrtcy envelope 



1A 



PFICIAL PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE PRIMARY 

SPECIAL ELECTION AND PARTY OFFICES BALLOT 

DEMOCRATIC PARTY 

MARCH 11 1980 - PALM BEACH COUNTY FLORIDA 



EDMUND G.BROWN JR. 



3P Mir* 
.0" *j? ONE 



JIMM Y CARTE R _ 
RICHARD B. KAY 



EDWARD M.KENNEDY 



NO PREFERENCE 



2 »*• 

3 -^ 

4 «*> 

5 ■»> 

6 -*► 



5A 



P&ES DEV *. 
.0 T E FOf- ONE 



OFFICIAL PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE PRIMARY. 

c -ECIAL ELECTION AND PARTY OFFICES BALLOT 

REPUBLICAN PARTY 

M«HCH 11 1980 - PALM BEACH COUNTY FLORIDA 



JOHN B.ANDERSON 
MniA/AD DH BAKER, JR, 

utURGEBUSH • 

John b. connally 

_phil crane 

robert dole _ 

benjamin fernandez 

ronald reagan 
"harold e stassen 



78 
79 
80 
81 

82 
83 
84 
85 
86 



STATE COMMirtEEWOMAN 
(VOTE FjjR ONE) 



P 

n 
o 
p 
o 
s 

E 

D 

C 

o 

N 
$ 

T 
I 
T 
U 
T- 
I 

O 
H 
A 
L 

A~ 

M 

E 

N 



M- 

I 

N 

T 

$ 



8 



ANN R. CASSADY 
ANITA MITCHELL 



91 **> 

92 •> 



OFF'C AL PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE PRIMARY, 

SPEC AL ELECTION AND PARTY OFFICES BALLOT 

MARCH 11 1980 - PALM BEACH COUNTY FLORIDA^ 

NO. 1 

CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS 

ARTICLE VII, SECTION 6 



Proposing amendr i«its to the Slate Constitution to provide a home 
stead exemption of $25 000 from certain ad valorem school millage 
levies providing authorization for ad valorem tax relief for permanent 
resident renters and providing that the 525,000 exemption from 
certain ad valorem schooi millage levies shall take effect upon ap- 
proval by the voters and ,ipply to the taxes levied on the assessment 
rolls for the year 1980 and nach year thereafter 



FOR THE AMENDMENT 



AGAINST THE AMENDMENT 



121 
122" 



no. a 

CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT 
ARTICLE V, SECTION 3 



Proposing an amendment to the State Constitution to modify the 
jurisdiction of the Supreme Court 



FOR THE AMENDMENT _ 129_ 

AGAINST THE AMENDMENT 130~ 



OFFICIAL PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE PRIMARY, 

SPECIAL ELECTION AND PARTY OFFICES BALLOT 

MARCH 11. 1980 — PALM BEACH COUNTY, FLORIDA 



#*** PALM 8IACH JUNIOR COLLEGE REFERENDUM #*## 



In accordance with the Special Act of the Legislature HB 1157, a 
two year only property assessment of one-half mill. (50 cents) per 
S 1000 of non-exempt valuation is proposed 

The assessment will.be used to fund repairs renovation, remodel- 
ing, non-recurring operating capital outlay expenditures, equipment, 
deferred maintenance and similar expenses 



FOR THE PROPOSAL 



AGAINST THE PROPOSAL 



139 „ 
140 



OFFICIAL PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE PRIMARY, 
- " SPECIAL ELECTION AND PARTY OFFICES BALLOT 
" V MARCH 11 , 1980 - PALM BEACH COUNTY, FLORIDA 

" BOND ELECTION 



Shall Palm Beach County, Florida, construct, reconstruct and 
improve various roads and streets in and for the County for its 
residents and posterity through the issuance of bonds in the aggre 
gale not exceeding One Hundred Eighty-Seven Million Five Hundred 
Thousand (5187,500,000 00) Dollars, bearing interest at such rate 
or rates not exceeding the legal rate, as shall be determined at the 
time of sale thereof, as provided in the resolution of the Board of 
County Commissioners of Palm Beach County, Florida, adopted on 
the 22nd day of January 1980' 



r 



FOR BONDS 



.,*w ha nhtained at vour city hall. 



159 •>> 



AGAINST RONnS 1 fill 



i 



I 



! 



I 



Monday, March 10, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 7 




Yankees to recapture AL East 



by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

The following predictions 
for the American League East 
for the 1980 season. 

1. New York Yankees - After 
a year filled with injuries and 
traumas, the New Yorkers 
are back on top again. 

The Yanks injury list 
included: Ed Figueroa, Rich 
Gossage, Reggie Jackson, 
Don Gullett, and the list goes 
on. 

Pick-ups of stars Ruppert 
Jones, Rudy May, Tom 
Underwood, Rick Cerone and 
Bob Watson will bolster an 
already all-star loaded team. 
All the Yanks had to give up 
to acquire the above players 
were Chris Chambliss and 
Jim Beattie. There were 
thoughts about giving up 
Chambliss, but Jim Spencer 
hit 25 home runs in just over 
300 at bats last season. 

The Yankees are lead by 
20 game winner Tommy 
John, slugger Reggie 
Jackson, all leading ERA 
pitcher Ron Guidry, and slick 
fielder Graig Nettles. 

It's World Series time 
again in New York for 1980. 

2. Milwaukee Brewers - If it 

""-Wasn't for the powerful 
Yankees, the Brewers would 
run away with the division. 

Hitting is super. The 
Brewers were second in the 
league last year in home 
runs, lead b\ league leadei 
Gorman Thomas, Cecil 



Cooper, Sixto Lezcano and 
Larry Hisle. 

The Milwaukee pitching is 
strong, but not strong 
enough. Bill Travers, Larry 
Sorenson and Jim Slaton are 
all capable of winning 20 
games, but have not done so 
yet. There are no first class 
bullpen artists for the 
Brewers, and that will hurt. 

3. Boston Red Sox - Pitching 
and Carlton Fisk are big 
question marks. The Sox 
staff is lead by Dennis 
Eckersley, Mike Torrez and 
Bob Stanley. Beyond the 
three starters, there are 
average pitcheis, injured 
hurlers, and rookie arms. 
Bill Campbell will again be 
out for the year. The Red Sox 
signed injured reliever Skip 
Lockwood; Lockwood missed 
almost the entire season last 
year. 

The league leading home 
run hitting club, is lead by 
superstars Fred Lynn, Jim 
Rice, Tony Perez and Carl 
Yastrezemski. Butch Hobson 
may be traded to bring in a 
first class pitchei. 

4. Baltimore Orioles - No 

more tricks are going to be 
pulled out of the hat by Earl 
Weaver. Last season, all the 
O's players had their best 
seasons ever, all at once. 

A starting team lead by a 
.239 hitting third baseman 
(Doug DeCinces), a lifetime 
.210 hitting shortstop (Mark 
Belangei). and platooning in 



two key spots in the lineup 
(leftfield and second base), is 
not good enough this 
upcoming season in the best 
division in baseball. 

The pitching, lead by 
future hall of famer Jim 
Palmer, Scott McGregor and 
Mike Flanagan is good, but 
too many young arms will 
have to be used to close up 
the gap left by now Dodger, 
Don Stanhouse. 

The hitting is lead by 
Eddie Murray and Ken 
Singelton. 

5. Detroit Tigers - The Tigers 
are a fine young team, and 
are starting to move up to the 
top. Young stars like Dave 
Rozema, Lou Whitaker, 
Steve Kemp and Jason 
Thompson, give the Tigers a 
big future. 

The trade of Ron LeFlore 
has to hurt, but Kurt Gibson 
is a highly regarded 
prospect. A permanent 
fixture is needed in the 
bullpen since John Hiller is 
coming to the end of his 
career. A comeback by Mark 
Fidrych would help the 
Tigers ttemendously. 

6. Cleveland Indians - In 

what other division but the 
AL East could a team play 
.500 ball, and end up in the 
bottom of the standings? It 
will probably happen again 
this year. 

The Indians have many 
stars m their lineup; Jorge 
Ota, Duane Kuipei, Rick 



But then we 'd be undefeated 



> by Jim Hay ward 

Staff Writer 

An annual pmblem at PBJC is the academic 
ehgibtlm of the basketball plavers. Every 
season as fall term grades aie calculated, you 
can be sine of at least three of four players 
losing their eligibility . 

Well, I have a solution to this problem, which 
if it catches on, will make coaches, as well as 
players and fans happy in all colleges that adopt 
this theory. The rules are very simple: any 
student who plays basketball for the college will 
teceive an automatic passing grade, assuming 
he comes to class a minimum of one day per 
term. If he attends class on two occasions, a 
"B" grade is recommended. For three days, a 
' 'C ' grade is the standard. 



It is also possible not to go to class at all, and 
teceive a top grade. To do this you must be a 
starter on, the team and also pass the dunking 
test. I call this the Greg Jackson Proposal. 
Players are expected to hang out in the 
cafeteria, lounge and the gym while not 
attending class 

Going one step further, to recruit the highest 
degree of talent, the coach will have the power 
to recruit players from ghetto street corners and 
give them full scholarships, whether they %vent 
to high school or not. Tins is the Enrie Morris 
Proposal. 

Through the use of these two Proposals, 
PBJC basketball as well as other sports will 
achieve the highest degree of recognition on the 
college level. 



Stories we'd like to see 



by Robert Bryde 
Staff Writer 



The famous 
bicyclist, Jaucqie 
was arrested by 
police today, aftei 
learned his bike 



French 

Schoeitz, 

the Paris 

they had 

was 'hot'. 



When Jauequie asked what he 
was dunged with, the 
arresting officei replied, 
"Pedaling stolen goods 1 " 

When Piofessor B.B. Gunn, 
of ihe Haivaid Medical 



Center, heard that Howaid 
Cosell had willed his tongue to 
science, the professor was 
ecstatic "I wish we could 
have it now !", he said. 

Billy Bidwell, owner of the 
St. Louis Cardinals, stunned 
the football woild today, when 
he named Captain Kangaroo 
as the new Head Coach. Wehn 
asked about his suprise choice 
Mr. Bidwell responded, "We 
needed someone the plavers 



could relate to." 

Jack Tatum, defensive back 
for the Oakland Radiers, was 
reprimended by the league 
office today, for remarks he 
made during a post-game 
inteiview. When Jack was 
asked why he said, "Roger 
Staubach ran like a sissy", an 
national T.V., Jack replied, 
"As Mane Antoinette once 
said, 'I guess I just lost my 
head'." 




Ron Guidry 



Manning and Toby Harrah. 
Pitching needs to "be 
bolstered. Inaxperienced 
pitchers comprise the staff. 
A cojiieback by Wayne 
Garland and John Denny 
could help. 

The losses of Bobby Bonds 
and Rick Wise will hurt. 

7. Toronto Blue Jays - The 



Jays do not have much hope. 
All they have is John 
Mayberry, Rick Bosetti and 
Alfredo Griffin; no mor 
The Jays traded thei 
starting catchei 1 Rick Cerone 
and their best pitcher last 
season, Tom Undeivvood. to 
the Yanks tor Chris 
Chambliss, who they traded 
away for a few average 
players. 



Sports Quiz 

by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

1 . Name the last player to have 200 hits and not hit .300. 

2. What do Ron Reed, Gene Conley and Dave DeBusschere have 
in common 9 

3. Who is the all-time punt return yardage leader m the NFL? 

4. Name the only goalie to score a goal in the history of the NHL. 

5. Who was the first* designated hitter in American League 
history? 

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Intramural basketball 



byBiUMeeks 
Staff Writer 

The men's intramural 
basketball league wound down 
another week of its season 
with an action packed week of 
competition. 

The Magnum Force downed 
the R.B. Boys 76-64 in a tough 
battle. Dennis Graham paced 
the winners with 22 points, 
Mike Carter had 18 and Larry 
Wilson scored 14. The R.B. 
Boys wcie led by Ed Moss 
with 24 points followed by Jeff 
McNeil with 22 and Ira 
HubschmanlO. 



The Beachcomber Bombers 
won by forfeit over the no 
show Funk-A-Delics. The 
following week the No Names 
losing in the last few seconds 
to the Playboys 66-65. 

The Beachcomber Bombers 
then lost a close battle to the 
R.B. Boys 88-80. Ed Moss led 
the R.B. Boys scoring attack 
with 26 points and Jeff McNeil 
had 24 points followed by Ira 
Hubschman with 20 and Frank 
Sulkowski with 14. The 
Bombers were led by Louis 
Olivo's 32 points and Jeff 
Washington with 28 points. 



8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 10, 1980 



• 1 



l;' 




PB JC baseball team hit with injuries 



The PBJC baseball team with a current record 
of 12-8, and a confetence record of 2-4, lost to 
Miami Dade North 6-1 last week. The loss 
places the Paceis thud in conference play with 
nineteen more conference games left. 

"We are making mental mistakes, and 

because of this we aren't doing as well as 

expected", expressed coach Dusty Rhodes. 

"Our pitching rotation has had to be alteied and 

changed", commented Rhodes after many 



Pacer plasers have been out ot action because of 
sickness and injuries. 

"The main thing is that we have to keep 
winning, because no one is goingto tun away 
with the division. It's going to be tough for us 
since we pla> five conference games in five 
da\s After that, we will know where we stand in 
our division, " Rhodes explained. 

The Pacei s w ill face Indian Rivet on March 1 1 
and 12. 



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from the Bahamas 

to Luxembourg. 





PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



Women's tennis 
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Confirmed reservations * free wine HUhdcnncr cognacafter 
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The PBJC Women's tennis 
team, which finished third in 
the state tournament last year, 
has gotten off to an 
"outstanding start" says 
Coach Julio Rive. 

After losing their opening 
match 5-4 against Broward 
Central, the Pacers have 
zipped through the 
competition by beating Miami 
Dade South 6-3, Indian River 
7-2, and Edison 9-0. The 
Pacers won ' the first place 
trophy at the Dade South Early 
Bird Tournament. During the 
tournament, the number one 
doubles team of Christie 
Turdo and Alexi Beggs, and 
the number three doubles 
team of Beau Wiggly and 
Debbie Locke, went 
undefeated. 

Rive is looking forward to 
this years state tournament in 
Tampa. "We came in third 
behind Dade South and Indian 
River last year. Hopefully this 
will be our year to be number 



Lady Pacers are red hoi 

by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

The PBJC softball team won 6 out of its last 7 games, to bring 
its current season record to 6 and 4. 

The team beat Edison 12-5, Manatee 3-0, Valencia 6-4, 
Bioward Central 11-1, and Miami Dade New World Center 9-7 
and 2-0 in their streak. 

Coach John Anderson feels that his players are improving with 
every game, but, there are just no excuses for losing. Anderson 
says that his team is a little off their stride at the moment. 
"Pitcher Treva Thompson isn't pitching well and I have shifted 
some players around. Lisa Turdo and Pat Di Menna, who were 
both outfielders, are now playing shortstop and second base, 
while second baseman Jane Williams has been moved to the short 
fielder's position. Right now though, our main problem of concern 
is hitting the ball. 

Carol "Bebo" Olsen is our best hitter at the moment, and 
Carolyn Cowden, normally our best hitter, is choking at the plate 
and not moving the base runners. Pat Di Menna is in a slump, and 
Linda Coyne is an off and on hitter with no consistency", 
explained Anderson 

The Pacers are on the road traveling to Lake City for a 
tournament to be played March 7 and 8. 



one", commented Rive. Rive 
also thinks that this year's 
tennis team will do better 
because as he puts it, "we 
have more depth this year. ' ' 

This year's squad features 
the following players: Alexi 



Beggs, Cristie Turdo, Kim 
Tasker, Debbie Locke, Beau 
"Bo" Wiggly and Gaby 
Iragabal. 

The lady Pacers tennis team 
welcomes student spectators 
at their upcoming matches. 



SON SENTENTIAL 

This is an educational ad paid for by the "People Believing Jesus Christ" Club. 



WHY ARE YOUR PARENTS SCARED? 



Your parents have been 
taught not to show fear. And 
were you not taught the same? 
Therefore, they nag and/or act 
tough. Why do you scare your 
parents? 

They are scared because 
you are getting away from 
them. They really wanted you 
at conception. You were their 
babj to cuddle and hold tight. 
You needed them; they 
needed you. Now, you are 
shattering that image. They 
chose you; you did not chose 
them. They have always loved 
you but now you are turning to 
peers--and they fear rejection. 

They are scared because 
>ou do not make up for their 
failures. There were things 
they wanted but never 
achieved--and neither have 
you tried to make up for it. 
They will never be famous- 
and you, their beautiful angel 
did not become Homecoming 
queen. They will never be 
good looking again. All they 
wanted was turned into 
education for you. Now they 
will never be able to do for 



.,~n Nicy see you 

fsit on the beach-or just sit and 

match TV, they see laziness 

land thetefore lonliness. Half 

lot their friends are unhappy 

ind you keep talking about 

lbemg "in the pits." And they 

faic afraid. 

They are scared because 
I they can't talk to you. They 
llovc you but when they try to 
[think it out, all is muddled. 



words stick to their tongues. 
They really want you to 
share-they are not that 
ignorant or far away! But you 
don't laugh at their stories or 
jokes anymore. They do have 
advice from experience but 
you take yours from TV. 
Hey-how about talking to 
your parents today? 



WHYNOTTAKETIME.. 



TO LET YOUR MIND 
FOLLOW THE OUTLINES OF 
NATURE'S MASTERPIECE? 

In this rush and hullaballoo, 
we want everything "ready- 
made. ' ' Just try taking time to 
think-to paint in your mind--a 
visual portrait of the nature 
around us. Think of descrip- 



tive synonyms for each 
image-in-words. What do they 
mean in everyday language? 
T-h-i-n-k. 

I bless the Lord: O Lord my 
God, how great you are! You 
are robed with honor and with 
majesty and light! You 
stretched out the starry 



W1 TWr ^MBO JVM \J5 ? 




DO YOU WANT TO KNOW? 



curtain of heavens, and 
Hollowed out the surface of 
the earth from the seas. 

You bound the world 
together so that it would never 
fall apart. You clothed the 
earth with floods of water and 
Covered up the mountains [in 
Noah's Day]. 

You spoke, and at the sound 
of your shout, the water 
collected into its vast ocean 
beds, and mountains rose, and 
valleys sank to the levels you 
decreed, and Then You set a 
boundary for the seas, So that 
they would never again cover 
the earth. 

-Read the remainder of this in 
Psalm 104, Living Bible.— 



DO YOU WANT CHRISTIAN 
FELLOWSHIP? 

CHRIST COMMUNITY 
CHURCH ot Palm Springs has a 
college-age Bible study every 
Monday night at 9 p. m 
NORTHWOOD BAPTIST 
CHURCH features Joy 
Explosion Wednesday nights at 
7 p.m. 



Do you really want to know 
how to start studying the 
Bible? 

Here are some rules. We 
will give one or two each week 
for a month. Try to follow 

iUzmi r.Mt.nf\-i]\\i nrirl \ir\l\ lvilt CPP 



you. Start with Genesis, the 
first book. 

(1{ Ask for understanding 
from the Author Himself. He 
hears and loves these 
requests. 

(2) Let words say just what 



Follow the elementary rules of 
reading and let each word 
speak for itself. 

(3) Look for real people. You 
are reading about one-headed, 
two-legged, two-eyed human 
beings JUST LIKE YOU. Walk 
with them; eat with them; 



they do. 

(4) Make mental note of the 
Culture: homes, food clothes, 
tools and all the other 
man-made objects of common 
culture. 

TAKE TIME TO SEE AND 




The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College 



nCSCnCOKWIttOt^ 






Vol, XLfHa. n 



Monday, March 17,1980 



take Worth, borate 



{*• 



Victory pays off in millions 




by Ross Sanders 
Sports Editor 

"1 am excited sincerely that PBJC is really 
now known to the citi?ens," replied Dr. Edward 
M. Eissey after hearing that PBJC's half mill 
proposal had passed. 

More than 150 people gathered at the 
American-Polish Club in Lake Worth to 
celebrate the expected victory. "The fact that 
we got our students, faculty and staff behind us 
was a factor. Probably one of the strongest 
factors was the senior citizen's support," 
explained Eissey at the celebration party. 

The approved referendum will bring in nearly 



$9 million to the college. The money, according 
to administrators, will only be used for repairs. 
Roofs, parking lots, and wiring are some of the 
items slated for lepair. It will also be used for 
leplacement of outdated equipment, notably in 
the dental hygiene department. 

The problems with the voting computet s did 
not damper the feeling of Eissey, "As of now, it 
looks like we aie on our way to victory," he 
commented about the eminent win. 

At the time of the breakdown, the leferendum 
was winning by a two to one margin. The polls 
showed a 2465 to 1201 difference with 5 of the 
precincts teporting in. 






CAM* 






V/ 



W 




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PHOTO BY JENNIFER BARTOLETTI 

VICTORY-Palm Beach Junior College staff and faculty members were waiting for election 
returns at a Victory celebration held at the American-Polish Club election night. Although they 
didn't know for sure that the PBJC Referendum had passed 56-44 until almost 24 hours later, the 
group was hopeful. Shown are Dr. G. Tony Tate [left] PBJC vice president for business affairs, 
and chairman of the Milage Committee, who was also celebrating his birthday that night. Marge 
Carroll, PBJC Finance Office, and Dr. Edward M. Eissey, PBJC president, who led the singing 
of "Happy Birthday" to Tate. Eissey and Tate spoke and gave 221 slide presentations to 
organizations in the county in the effort to pass the successful referendum. 



News analysis// Afganistan and you 



byTonyRizzo 
Staff Writer 

What happens next? At this 
articular stage of the events that have 
mfolded since January it is almost 
impossible to determine as to what any 
tfus can expect in the upcoming weeks 
Mid months. 

It is impossible in the sense that 
tawing sudden conclusions such as 
^here will be a war in the Persian Gulf 
iver oil" or "Afghanistan itself will 
Irentually be reshaped into a neutral 
itory' ' are observations that cannot 
« immediately proven. 

Certainly additional questions of 
iort and long term consequences are 
Nany, and are quite difficult to answer. 

Perhaps any of the above could be 
snsidered in light of yet another 
|uestion--Is history repeating itself? 

To formulate any sort of a theory, we 
jpjst break our question into two parts: 



If history is repeating itself, how is it 
doing so, and, can any consequences at 
present be pinpointed? 

Perhaps a close examination of the 
headlines of the pre- World War II era, 
let's say between 1938 and 1939, can 
reveal striking similarities to the news 
and information that we are being fed 
now. And if it's at all possible, what 
about lending an ear to the radio 
broadcasts Of that time? In them, as 
well as the articles that were printed 
then, are an air of gloom, caution, and 
fear that accompany the news now. 

Somewhere in the background we 
can here similarities between Franklin 
Delano Roosevelts "Do not worry 
mothers, I will not send your boys to 
war on any foreign soil" and Jimmy 
Carter's "Anti-Draft youth is over- 
reacting to my call for registration for 
the military draft." 

In other places there seems to exist a 



similarity between the 1936 occupation 
of the Rhine by Adol Hitler's German 
forces and a United Press International 
release dated March 10th: "Defense 
sources in Washington say they expect 
an extra twenty-five to thirty thousand 
Soviet troop reinforcements to pour 
into Afghanistan within the month. 
There are reports of a second major 
offensive against Moslem -guerillas in 
the eastern rebel-held providence ' of ' 
Partia." 

If these similarities retain any 
meaning then they cannot be ignored 
nor forgotten. 

It's true that we can make 
comparisons until we have run out of 
breath, but as it stands now (after 
looking at results of Gallup and Harris 
polls) one thing can perhaps be 
determined immediately-there is a 
staunch feeling of conservatism at it's 
height. With this feeling comes a loss 



of memory, as far as having learned 
anything from the lessons of history is 
concerned. 

What makes a supposition such as 
this more important is the unfortunate 
fact that we are living in a nuclear age. 
Maybe-it is true that history as well as 
mankind swings back and forth on a 
pendulum-and perhaps in the long run 
mankind t has not changed^ m as „ k w,e K 
tliought he* did* after 'the Vietnam War. 
One thing that has changed are his 
explosive and devastating methods of 
killing. 

Somehow, some of us have lost sight 
of that even though we may know 
what's next. 



Editors note: The Beachcomber would 
like to thank radio station WJNO AM 
for the use of their wire services in 
compiling this story. 







% - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 17, 1980 



Walkers not worth a dime 



Out of the goodness of their hearts, 
some 5000 Palm Beach County 
residents participated in the March of 
Dimes Waikathon on Saturdav, March 
8. 

The walk started and ended at 
Howard Park in West Palm Beach, 
drifting as tar north as 35 rh Street and 
as far south as Forest Hill Boulevaid - 
total length. 30 kilometers, oi 18.6 
miles. 

That 5000 people would %\alk m\u n 
toi nothing (to> themsee •>> *> 
phenomenal. As well as iatigue 
walkers had to battle traffic, ver. warm 
temperatures, and some rathe ■ 
boisterous youngsters But most wen 
there for the duration. 

Estimates on the amount ot money 
earned are varied. Some walkers had 
pledged for as much as $250 and S300, 
but the average probably settled 
around S25-S50. Still, the "March of 
Dimes walked away with $200,000. 



And an organization that makes that 
much money should treat the walkers 
prettv well, right? Right - but they 
didn't. 

Participants were treated to free 
water that flowed from underground 
pipes. The water spewed out in three or 
four different directions - ver 
wasteful, unsanhan, and a mess. No 
one could take water vi'h them on the 
valk (except those with thermoses) 
,' i 'e no cups were furnished. 

Warm. guiv\ OfM l vkie> vrf 
offeicd ai one ol the checkpoints, and 
not dogs weic served at the midwa*. 
point - but mam oi the untnrturui.es 
v\ln) ate couldn't continue much 
tun her. 

Hopefully, the March of Dimes will 
realize in the future what a bodv really 
needs toi an 18 1/2 milk walk - salt 
tablets, some sort of fruit juice, and a 
bit more hospitality . 




Monday, March 17, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Candlelight shines for North Campus initiates 



Forty-one new members 
were initiated into the Alpha 
Gamma Sigma chapter of Phi 
Tfieta Kappa (PTK) at PBJC 
North in a recent candlelight 
ceremony. (PTK is a national 
junior college honorary 
fraternity.) 

The following students were 
inducted: Annette Hoff, 
[Michael Cannon, Douglas 
if Moore, Cheryl Muscara, Joy 
j Mostad, FredToleman, Blythe 
i Booher, Carol Chilstrom, 
j Susan Coppock, Amy Diem, 
Heidi Johnson, Margaret 
Keefe. Gail Nelson, and 

Charles Wolfe. 

Also joing the Fraternity 
are: Nicoletta Bruno, Steve 
Cooper, Irene Debski, Alan 
Oreenberg. Susan Kolar, 
Keith Larson, Michael 
Marrotte, Michael McKie, 
Janis McClanahan, Debi 



EDITORIALS OP en letter to the students 

Gas prices 
Hurting politics 



Most Americans these days are quick to access the seriousness 
of the popular theory that gasoline prices are skyrocketing and 
that this may be the direct effect of political activities^from the 
White House right on down the line. But something else* is 
beginning to show up which is going to turn; around and smack 
these ambitious politicians right in the can: the price of gasoline is 
directly effecting the political process in this election year. 

It really takes a lot of fuel to get a candidate elected. With the 
price per gallon approaching $1 .50, it also takes a lot more money 
than it ever did. Consider the things that have to get done it a 
candidate even wants to scratch at a party nomination. 

To start with, he has to take his platform to the voters This can 
entail anything from talking at crowds in his home town to flying 
half way across the nation to introduce himself to strangers. Wait 
a minute... fly'Mt's going to get expensive. The price oi jet fuel is 
consistently raised one cent per gallon every week, and major 
airlines aren't going to be lowering their prices faced with that 
kind of weekly fuel cost hike. 

And it's not just the candidate himself who gives those 
out-of-town speeches. It's many of his supporters, too. People 
who feel that a candidate is worth enough to this country that if he 
can't make the speeches himself, they'll make some of them for 
him. 

And who pays for all of this? Well, you may think that it's the 
candidate s electron committee, but you're probably wrong. More 
times than not it comes straight from the supporter's own pocket, 
and it s going to become harder to find die-hard supporters who 
can keep up with 20 percent inflation rates. 

It's going to be; even harder.to find good, old-fashioned grass 
roots volunteer^ to keep up. The fact is that volunteers for 
candidates are already lagging behind past -years, and a major 
factor in this decrease is that many of them simply can't afford it. 
They can t afford to take time off work; they can't afford to shuttle 
visiting campaigners around town; they can't afford to drive to 
campaign headquarters that are more than a few blocks from their 
homes; they simply can't afford to waste the gasoline involved. 

An example of this showed up in the Palm Beach County on 
March 11. A part of almost any campaign is providing 
transportation to the polls for the sick, the elderly, the poor and so 
on. This year that service was a farce. Very few people were 
willing to pump $40 into their tanks and out of their pockets to 
drive back and forth from the polls all Jay. It would be safe to say 
that manypeopledidn'tvotebecauseofthisproblem. 

Tliese are just two surface problems. It would take extensive 
research to figure out how rising oil prices affect other aspects of 
campaigning, like printing bumperstickers, flyers, position 
papers and letterheads; distribution of materials and on and on. 

it's something for our politicians to think about. If they want 
our help in an election, they're going to have to watch out for our 
pockets, or they'll be back to old-fashioned whistle stop tours in 
108-4 

i ■ 

Mavbc that 's the idea, 



At this writing, we do not as 
yet know the outcome of our 
millage election; however, 
since I am leaving for 
Tallahasses on college 
business. I am taking this 
opportunity to express on 
behalf of the college, our most 
sincere appreciation to the 
students of PBJC, without 
whom we would not have been 
able to carry our message to 
the community. 

To those students who made 
telephone calls, workedon 1-95, 



went door to door throughout 
the entire community, and in 
so many ways ma de personal 
contacts for their college, our 
deepest appreciation. I have 
stated a thousand times before 
that we have the greatest 
students in the whole United 
States, and you have 
reaffirmed that during our 
referendum. 

Words are not sufficient 
enough to express the 
gratitude for your support, 
prayers and enthusiasm. 



Thank you, gang! It was a jet 
well done. 

By the time you read this.l 

am sure we will know whetha 

we won or lost the 

referendum. Regardless of 

that outcome you have won a 

major victory in th; 

community in taking Pair 

Beach Junior College's 

message to the citizens.. .[? 

that you can be justly proud' 

Sincere!; 

Edward M. Ess? 

Preside" 



Mcrntield, Scott Miller, 
Dorothy Nolan, Earl Perlov, 
Roberta Sanville, Mary Melcer 
and Donna Stephesn. 

More new members are: 
Robert Colin, Lisa Day, Peter 
Harrison, Suzanne Hobin, 
Phyllis Hough, Mary Hughes, 
Robin Muise. Eileen Murphy, 
Cvnthia Price, Stephanie 
Seamble--. Anthony Panasci, 
Nancy Roker, Judith Williams 
and Steve Cooper. 

The program included a 
welcome from Wayne Busch, 
vice president of the chapter, 
who also served as master of 
ceremonies; Francis Barton, 
sponsor of the organization, 
gave a talk entitled "A Word 
From Our Sponsor. " 

Jerold Self, president of the 
chapter, spoke on "You Are In 
Control," and Dr. Edward M. 
Eissey, PBJC president, gave 



a presentation on "College 
and You"; Ronald Kohl, 
chapter secretary's subject 
was "This Is Phi Beta 
Kappa." 

Dr. Ottis Smith, Director, 
PBJC North, talked on 
"Education in Transition," 



and Dr. Joan Young, associate 
professor" of Communications, 
addressed the subject 
"Dissatisfaction." Mary Jane 
Still is co-sponsor of the 
chapter. 

Other officers' of Alpha 
Gamma Sigma are Barette 



Pedersen, treasurer; Rose 
Carter, and Stacy Sacco, 
activities chairmen; Diane 
Marmol, membership officer; 
Maureen* Grubb, historian; 
tvleister, recorder, 
Johnson, publicity 



Dorothy 
and Lee 
officer. 



Foreign Students 



On February 29. the PBJC 
foreign students launched the 
revived Student Club for 
Internationa! Understanding 
(SIU), which is known among 
the members as the PBJC 
International Club. 

At this "shower party", 10 
countries were '-epresented 
with a total of 20-25 people in 
attendance. 

Around 10 p.m., the party 



broke up and everyone made 
way to the disco "Mr. Gee's". 
Here, one could see Finland 
dance with Taiwan, Germany 
with Canada, Holland with 
England, Columbia with 
Nigeria, America with 
Germany, etc., etc. 

On March 7, elections were 
held, and June Bhebe, Gloria 
Lopez and Judith Thompson 
look office respectively as 



Feedback 




Dear Editor. 

1 wish to respond to the recent article "Who Cars 
First ' ' and I feel 'hat a tew corrections are necessan ; 
accurately state Dr. Lester's viewpoint. 

Both creationists and Evolutionists accept the fad* 
evolution in plants and animals However, th 
definition ot the word "evolution" differs. Creations 
view "evolution as an unfolding or sorting out " 
different characteristics present in the gent' 
Evolutionists carry their view one step farther and detir 
"evolution ' as "higher forms ot lite are derived fi" 
lower hums of life through change". That is, the gem 
liilormation lias altered through mutation. 

Evolutionists and creationists both support tiixonoi 
but each according to their beliefs " There are iaf< 
lectures of Di. Lestei available in the AV reading ra 
Ibr any interested student . 

Sincerely yon 
John Zaf 
2789 Florida Mango fV 
Lake Worth, Florida 334' 



It south Florida is making 
so much progress, why is it 
that .the. voter turnout- in the 
1980" presidential primary 
was significantly lower than 
it was in 1976? 

Maybe something's wrong 
with our definition of' 
progress. 



Dear Editor; 

I am shocked and disgusted 
at the voting public who cast 
their vote for Jimmy Carter in 
last week's presidential 
primary. Don't people realize 
that our president's record on 
foreign policy shows one 
blunder after another? 

Carter is totally ignoring our 
domestic problems with hopes 
that they will magically 
disappear. 

Won't the public admit that 
they made a mistake four 
years ago? fsiVt it obvious to 
every one that Jimmy Carter is 
not the leader he set out to be? 
Bill Branca 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
42Q0 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Ffa. 33461 
' : "' 439-8064' ' 



Co-Editors-in-Chief_ 



Layout, Design 
Copy Editor — 
Feature Editor- 
Sports Editor- 



Business Manager. 
Graphics Editor- 



Photographic Editoi. 
Circulation Managec 



STAFF 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 
-Bill Branca 
-Don Childs 
-DeeDee McMahon 
-Kathi Anderson 



tiUwn wcu um4i wiwn a sda/tr 



$wm ueu'i ffe&im 



S\ 



j 



t*. wo^-967-2046 




Seminar 



The Student Government Association 
and the Financial Aid Director will 
sponsor a financial aid seminar 
Wednesday, March 19, 1980 at 9:30 and 
1:30 p.m. in the Allied Health 
Auditorium. The seminar is open to all 
students and their parents. Contact 
Hamid Faquire for further details. 



FREE 

BIRTH CONTROL INFORMATION 



PLANNED 
PARENTHOOD 



m 



A FAMILY PLANNING CLINIC 

Complete Gynotologicol Servicei • Birth Control Mettiodi 

Screening (or VO/Concer • Vasectomy Services lor Men 

Nominal Fees. Medicaid accepted 
ALL VISITS CONflDINTIAL NO AGt MQUIREMINTS 
We»» Polm beoth ,,,, .,.„ Wit Glade 

800 No. Ol.ve Av«. C *" ' UD *' Ml N.W. 3nd St. 

6S5-7-*84 99*-4253 




2601 10th Avenue North 
1st Federal Adm. Center 
Lake Worth, FL. 33461 

967-7100 



TRAVEL 



1300 Lantana Road 
P.O. Box 3708 
Lantana, FL. 33462 

588-4544 



*| 



Robin Sarra, Bill Meeks, Tony, Rizzo, John Zack,9arbara Pecterson 
Angee Morris, Ken Hampson, Jim Hayward, Phyllis, Williams, 
Robin Aurelius 



urn ndcesgdrilv those of the Palm Beach Junior Collaoa. 

Leitus ii cist not exceed 200 words, must be signed by tne author 
rou.u'di the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesday 



amidit suli|i'ct tu condensation 



J 



COmRAWlATIONS Dr. BssafMtfw 

Wk§& Vhtotf! 

To the No. 1 Junior College from the Ho. 1 imumce Company. 



Bob Adams - Agency Director 

lorth Palm Beach District 

Betty Mae Karch • District Manager 



Clary Goldstein - Project Coordinator 



leree District 

Fred Gade - District Manager 



Louise Strauss 
Clement Olobatuyi 
Richard Crum 
John Daley 



Jack iVIcDermott 
Norma Miller 
Joe Hood 



Sharon Mille 
Walter Seuberth 
Dale Bridges 



Bill Lewis 
Cathy Beams 



W. Palm Beach District 

Jerry Shereshevsky - District Manager 



Delray Beach District 

Ken Rice - District Manager 



Phyllis Charm 
Mary Massey 



Tony Sama 
Roger Mulligan 



Richard Brookshire 
Beverly Bond 
Jim Whtttman 



Don Gordon 
Richard Evans 



Reserve Life Insurance Company 



and 



vice-ptesident, treasure, 
recording secretary. 

The meeting was followed 
by a drmk in Singer Island's 
Greenhouse where other 
Friday night partyers 
curiously observed the strange 
group with varying features 
and accent*-, that invaded the 
establishment. Later, at 
Tiffany's, everybody joined in a 
big circle-dance. 

On Friday, .March 21, the 
club will hold a bcachparty/ 
eookout starring at 7 p.m., 
where the smell of German 
bratwurst, saurkiaut. and 
Arabic dishes "spiced" with 
American and Spanish tunes 
of guitars wilt fill the air. 

The club does not dis- 
criminate in regards to race, 
sex, color, religion or political 
background of native county, 
neither on current issues or 
wars. 

For more information call 
Karin Roemers at 747-1514 or 
June Bhebe at 659-3987. 




inger's 

A Hair 
Emporium 

"UNISEX" 
Styling 

$000 

Includes 
Shampoo/Blow Dry 



588-1080 

915 N.Dixie, Lake Worth 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 17, 1980 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 




Only five bucks? 

by Mark Mitchell 

Feature Editor 
(1) Tour "Casa Alva," the placial home of Consuelo 
Vanderbuilt, in Manalapan. (2) Go the the beach. (3) Rentskates 
and roller-skate in Palm Beach for two hours. (4) Read a book 
(5) Go to the Norton Gallery and see works from Ancient China 
through Modernity. (6) Attend a Watson B. Duncan Bool 
Review. (7) Stroll along Worth Avenue. (8) Listen to music. (9) 
Run the "Parcouis" at John Pnnce Park. (10). Go to a movie 
(11) Engage in conversation. (12) Ride a bike. (13) Draw. (H) 
Sing. (15) Study. (16) Watch the tourists go by (and try not to 
laugh). (17) Go to the Flagler Museum. (18) Submit articles to 
the Beachcomber. (19) Think. (20) Donate to a charity. (2l| 
Make a friend. (22) Ride Lolly the Trolley. (23) Eat lunch at 
McDonald's. (24) Go to Church. (25) Look at new cats. (26) 
Attend an auction at Sothebv - Parke Bernet. (27) Daydteam. 
(28) Watch the Tonight Show and see if Johnny is on. (29) 
Donate neuspapeis to the PTK paper drive. (30) Make a short 
long - distance call on a pavphone. (31) Watch planes take-oft 
and land at PBIA. (32) Bin a gallon of gas for your car. (33) Send 
a postcard to someone in the frigid north. (34) Look foiwavd to 
the week-end. (35) Save the $5.00. 



I 




Palm Beach Festival noontime lectures 



A series of five noontime 
lectures will be presented at 
the Society of the Four Arts 
Theater by the Palm Beach 
Festival. These lectures cover 
five major areas of the 
performing and visual arts. 

The schedule is as follows: 
Nehemiah Persoff, film, 
"Shakespeare Through the 
Eve of the Camera, Thursday, 
March 27th; China Valles, 
jazz, "Jazz Is a Classical Art, " 
Saturday, March 29th; Charles 
Wads-worth with members of ' 
Orpheus Chamber Ensemble, 
music, "Works in Progress," 
Monday, March 31st; Paul 
Foster, author of "Elizabeth 
I" deplacing John 

Houseman), "Tie American 
Theater Personal 

Reflections." Fndav, April 
4th; and William Lord 
(replacing Fieddick Biatcher) 
modern dance, "You Can Look 
But You Can't Touch," 
Monda\ . April 7th. 

Ticket prices are S2.00 per 
lecture, general admission, or 
the entire series for S5.00 and 
mav be purchased at the 
Society of the Four Arts, Four 
Arts Plaza, Palm Beach. 

Nehemiah Persoff, famed 
star of stage, screen and 
television, is the "man that 
e\ eryone knows but just can't 
quite remember where" due 
to his innumerable appear- 
ances on TV: Always Al 
Capone on the Untouchables 
and constantly on Gunsmoke' 
The Wild Wild West. Naked 
City, and Hawaii Five-0 But 
he would rather remember the 
Syhama Award f or "For 
Whom the Bells Toll" 

Nehemiah Persoff, w h 



starred as Harry Golden in 
"Only in America", began his 
theatrical career as a 
walk-on in a small theatre on 
Riverside Drive in New York 
City. This was followed by a 
dozen off-Broadway plays 
until the big-break with 
Charles Laughton in 
"Galileo"- "King Lear," 
"Richard the Third," 
"Montserrate," "Peter Pan," 
"Colombe," "Tiger at the 
Gate," "Peer Gynt," 
'^Reclining Figure," and over 
a dozen mote on Broadway 
followed. 

In 1955 he began working in 
films with "The Harder They 
Fall," Humphrey Bogart's 
film. This was followed by 
"Red Sky at Morning," "This 
Angry Age," "On the 
Waterfront," "The 

Badlanders, " "Third Man," 
"The Gi eat est Story Ever 
Told," "Some Like It Hot," 
and many others that one may 
stumble on while watching the 
tube. Character actor and man 
of many talents, Mr. Persoff 
last appeared here in his 
award-winning one man show 
"Sholom Aleichem". 

China Valles is well-known 
to South Florida jazz buffs 
through his 11:30 p.m. to 3:00 
a.m. program "China's Jazz 
Thing" on WTMI radio. China 
is a walking jazz encyclopedia 
whose radio career dates back 
to 1962. He has given many 
lectures on jazz, written many 
newspaper articles, and has 
appeared frequently on 
television. 

Charles Wadsworth, 
pianist, is Artistic Director of 
the new Chamber Music 



Society of Lincoln Center. A 
Juilliard graduate with 
degrees in piano and conduct- 
ing, he has performed in 
recital with orchestra, and 
with many of the world's 
leading instrumentalists and 
singers in the U.S. and 
Europe. Mr. Wadsworth was 
Director of the chamber Music 
Concerts at the Festival of Two 
Worlds in Spoleto, Italy. He 
will appear as guest soloist 
with the Orpheus Chamber 
Ensemble' at the' " Royal 
Poinciana Playhouse on 
Sunday evening, March 30th. 

Paul Foster, author of 
"Elizabeth I," which opens 
The Acting Company's 
residency here on Sunday, 
April 6th at the Royal 
Poinciana Playhouse, was 
born in Penn's Grove, New 
Jersey. He attended both 
Rutgers University and the St. 
John's University Law School. 
A co-founder of the La Mama 
Theater, he has been that 
theater's president since 1962. 
Mr. Foster has been awarded 
the Rockefeller Foundation 
Fellowship for literature, the 
Irish Universities Drama 
Prizes for both "Hurrah for 
the Bridge" (1967) and for 
"Tom Paine" (1971). "Tom 
Paine" also received the New 
York Drama Critics' Award in 
1968. Mr. Foster has received 
a National Endowment for the 
Arts Writing Fellowship 
(1973), Creative Artists Public 
Service Grants and the John 
Simon Guggenheim Fellow- 
ship for literature. In 1973, for 
"Elizabeth I," he received the 
British Arts Council Award 
and a Tony monination. He is 



included in the Cive Barnes' 
"Best American Plays 
Anthology of 1975" and is a 
member of the Societe des 
Auteurs et Compositeurs, 
Paris; The Authors' League, 
New York; and the Dramatists 
Guild, New York. 

William Lord, Founder and 
Artistic Director of Fusion 
Dance Company, began the 
study of piano at age 6 and 
continued musical training in 
music history, composition, 
percussion, conducting and 
music therapy through 
college. He studied com- 
position with Thomas Briccetti 
and Darius Milhaud and has 
written three scores for the 
Fusion repertoire. After com- 
pleting his Masters Degree at 
the Univeisity of Kansas in 
1968, he directed Music 
Therapy Department at two 
mental hospitals, and at the 
University of Miami before 
founding Fusion in 1974. A 



works he ha* 
the compan; 
dry sense ef 



majority of 
created for 
display his 
humor. 

The second annual Pita 
Beach Festival highlights J 
full week of residency of 
George Balanchine's Ne« 
York City Ballet; a week d 
John Houseman's The Acu'i^ 
Company; a week of Orpheus 
Chamber Ensemble with gueq 
artists Charles Wadsworth, 
Nancy Allen, Maureen 
Forrester, and David Golrfji 
Fusion and Crowsnest Moderc 
Dance Companies; Sarai 
Vaughan and special guefl 
The Dave Brubeck quartet 
and eight hour Jazz Marathott 
a Shakespearean Film 
Festival; a Lecture Series ar: 
several special events. 

For further infotmation c£ 
the Festival office at 686-6Sffi 
or write The Palm Beach 
Festival, P.O. Box 3511, Wei- 
Palm Beach, Florida 33402. 



What do you want to heat? 

WRAP Campus Radio is taking requests 
for a TOP-40 List because we want to play 
w ^at you want to hear. 

(Place in box inside cafeteria) 

- 3 




.4.. 



The Palm Beach Junior College Players 
Present 



"AUCE 




PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE 
AUDITORIUM 

Adults - $4 00 Students-Childrer $2 00 

Box Office Open 
Call for Group Rates Phone 439-8141 



MARCH, 1980 

Wednesday. 26th - 8 14 p <t 
Thursday, 27th -8:14 p m 
Friday, 28th - 8 14p.m 
Saturday, 29th -2 00 p.m 

***matinee*** 
Saturday, 29th - S 14 pm 
Sunday, 30th - 2 00 p m 

***matinee*»* 
Sunday, 30th -8 14 p ra 



fOB HFST CHOICE OP SEATS tlHDER BY MAIL NOWI 



Ad ck«i M 00 ,«h 

_ Smn.il let, ,S2 0Uc,c* 



! 



Monday, March 17, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Alice in Jazzland 



by Bill Meredith 

Co-Editor 

"The backstage workers are the unsung 
heroes of the theatre" commented Sunny 
Meyer, director of the upcoming musical "Alice 
in Jazzland." 

Unsung, indeed. While the actors and 
directors are praised for a successful 
production, the stage crews go quietly on their 
way, receiving minimal praise. 

But with "Alice", slated for pioduction 
March 26-29, everyone involved is experiencing 
crew work, whether in the cast or not. This is a 
requirement of Ms. Meyer for her Children's 
Theatre class. 

And many of the participants are involved in 
more than one facet of production work. Student 
directois Rita Dufiey, Scotl Thompson, and 
Willy Roan aic all dually involved, Rita and 
Scotr with lighting and Willy with set 
decoration. 

The lighting crew is rounded out by Joey 
Puliot, Li/ Munav, Preston Kemp (playing the 
King in "Alice"), and Mary Peak (Duchess! 

Set decoration included Mark Kramer, 
Maigaret Kjlmei, Danny Baihuber, Kemp, 
Duftey, Lynn Gastmeyer, John Papsidera, 
David" Sender (Knave), Gwen Jones (Cook), 
John Fayssoux (White Rabbit), and Jeff 
Livengood (Fiog). 

The ushers, Mary Beth Irwin, Pamela 
Johnson, Deanne Kepple, and Stephanie Ward, 
will be dressed as musical dancing notes for the 



production dates. All four young ladies are also 
involved in costume design and make-up. 

Others involved in costuming and make-up 
include Karne Swedenborg, Susie Urizar, 
Kramer, Murray, Lisa Adams, Tina Doummar, 
Joy Stein (Gryphon), Randy Bradshaw 
(Tweedledee), and Danny Stewart (Tweedle- 
dum), Michael Coppola (Catterpillar), Valerie 
Bourgeous (Red Queen), and Terri Byers 
(Alice/Dormouse). 

Those who will be backstage working the 
props on production nights are Shawn Mullinix, 
Gary Yoik, Brian O'Conner, Adams and 
Fayssoux. 

Mailing flyers, and tacking up posters is also 
a full-time job. The publicity committee consists 
of Lynn Tuckwood, Katie Johnson, Bjll 
Mciedith, Gary Messick (March Hare), and 
Carolyn Breder (White Queen), Baihuber, York, 
Sendci , Coppola, Jones, Kepple and Kilmet. 

The set was designed by Tracey Riddle 
(Turtle), Dai urn DcPeahul (Maid HaUei), and 
Fayssoux. All were under the guidance of chief 
set designci AitlmrMusto. 

Original music has also been written by Robin 
Holland (Alice/Dormouse), Fayssoux, and 
Messick. 

And last but not least, Mrs. Kathy Jo 
Campbell is the musical's choreogvaphei . 

"We couldn't have a play without the crews" 
says Ms. Meyer. "They are equally important to 
the actors on stage, and most people don't 
realize that fact. ' ' 




til V'i j. , ** * . 








PHOTO BY KbN HAMPSON 

Darron DePeahul, Gary York (background) and Tracy Riddle 
work on tea table. 



Billy Joel breaking into New Wave 



by Barbara Pedersen 
Staff Writer 

It all began in Hackensack, 
New Jersey, where Billy Joel 
emerged from an amateur 
boxer into a serious musician. 

He started playing in New 
York piano bars and a few 
years later released his first 
album, "Cold Spring 
Harbour". Unfortunately, 
from a record sale standpoint 
" it did not 'do tod well and went ' 
out of circulation. However, 
the talented Billy Joel went on 
anyway and in 1973 "Piano 
Man" was released. 

Since then he has put out 
some incredible masterpieces 
such as "Turnstiles", "The 
Sti anger", "52nd Street", 
and now his latest, "Glass 
Houses" that mainly captures 
the New Wave sound. 

Is new wave rock and roll? 
Well, Billy Joel feels it is and 
his album expresses this in an 
interesting way in numbers 
such as "Sometimes a 



Fantasy." This song 
emphasizes perpetual power- 
ful punk throughout to the 
point lyrics and punk plucked 
bassy electric guitars make 
this tune a real ear catcher. 

Also, in "It's Still Rock and 
Roll To Me", Joel expresses 
his views of new wave when he 
says, "Everybody's talkin' 
'bout the new sound/Funny 
but it's still rock and roll to 
me. ..It's the next phase, new 
wave, dance craze, anyways/ 
It's still rock and roll to me/. 

Many critics believe that 
new wave is just another 
phase of rock and roll. 
However, Billy Joel has 
adapted his many versatile 
styles to the new wave sound 
and has given it the potential 
of being more than a quick 
passing fad-rock. 

He has maintained his 
superb instrumentation in the 
NW numbers. This is 
something that many other 
NW artists are lacking in. 

Yes, some of his lyrics 



sound like a typical song by 
the Ramones, but what "piano 
man" intended here was pure 
mimicry delivered in a 
powerful tone, 

Consider these lyrics of 
"You Maybe Right": "I've 
been stranded in the combat 
zone... /Even rode my motor- 
cycle in the rain.. ./But I made 
it home alive/So you said that 
only proves that I'm insane/" 
Brilliant melodramatization of 
new wave! 

But, then other songs such 
as "Don't Ask Me Why", "All 
For Leyna", "C'etait Toi (You 



Were The One)", and 
"Through The Long Night" 
are anything but new wave. 

In fact, most of them have 
very enchanting moods to 
them such as "Thorugh The 
Long Night' ' that sounds like a 
soft and subtle Paul 
McCartney tune. 

"You Were The One", a 
semi-french lyric song is sung 
and written in a somewhat 
romantic tone that gives it 
effective character. 

There is also some hard core 
rock and roll shown in "Close 
To The Borderline" with its 



ripsnorting lyrics and exciting 
guitar backup done by David 
Brown, a new lead guitarist. 

The song holds a few whitty 
remarks: "The no. nukes yell 
we're gonna all go to 
hell/With the next big 
meltdown/I've got a remote 
control color T.V./I don't 
change channels so they must 
change me/". 

Glass Houses is another 
work by Billy Joel in which he 
has proved again that he 
cannot be neatly fitted into me 
single musical niche, foi his 
album expresses all of them 



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poetry poetry 

MOODS 

Cold and dark, 
The tears, they flow, 
A constant frown, 
Sleep and cry, 
Alone. 

Mediocre, 
Dull and bored, 
Just blank faces, 
Your coming out 

A quick smile, 
It doesn't stay, 
But you can laugh. 
It's nice. 

Bright and pleasant, 
The eyes, they twinkle, 
A constant smile, 
Live and laugh, 
Together. 

-Robin Sarra 



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6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 17, 1980 



Oh, yes! 

I do windows! 



The art of losing 




by Angee Morris 

Staff Writer 
Why is winning everything? After attempting 
several sports, and mastering none, I ask this 
constantly. It never fails to happen that 
whenever I play a game, such as tennis or 
racquetball, my team mate or opponent not only 
plays to win, but also to kill Competition is so 
thick in the air that one can smell it. There is life 
after losing, and I'm living testimony to that. 
So, why must every challenge be a fight to the 
death? 

This business of pulverizing one's opponent 
in order to gain an air of superiority totally 
eludes me. It would appear that there is no such 
thing as a "friendly game" of tennis or 
whatever. So what if my opponent wipes the 
court with me? Does this make him a better 
person -- or worse yet, does it make me a lesser 
one? If there is no prize awaiting the winner, 
why not relax and enjoy one's self? 



Granted, there are times when winning is to 
one's advantage. For instance, I hardly think 
that Tracy Austin steps on a tennis court with 
anything but success on her mind. She's playing 
for money, and I can understand that. It is also 
within my realm of understanding why, during 
an operation, it would be a definate asset to 
have a surgeon that has never lost a patient. 
Both examples have justifyable goals. But, 
where there is neither money nor life at stake, it 
is my contention that sports and games should 
be attempted only for the mere pleasure of the 
challenge. 

It seems that blind ambition has taken the 
place of fun in our society. Our generation 
appears to believe the philosophy that states 
that winning is everything and losing nothing. 
For this to work, that is, in order for winners to 
exist, so, also must losers. Not everyone can be 
first; however, being second or las', or 
anywhere in between is not so bad. The 
important thing is to have a place. 



Something wrong on Saturn 3 



PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 
Wade Brown showing off his window washing technique. 



byMicheleKurteff 
Co-Editor 

Does the name Wade Brown 
ring a bell with anyone? 
Probably not, however, this 
man-about-campus is a 
familiar face to PBJC'ers. He 
can usually be found wearing a 
black cap on his head, and 
mirrored sunglasses. 

Wade is seen five days a 
week, usually washing the 
windows of the campus. 
Anyone spotting his supply 
cart on wheels and ladder 
knows Wade can't be too far 
behind. 

Cleaning the glass work at 
over 20 stations. Wade says 
he's pretty much free in 
choosing which windows he 
will do on a particular day. 
Jokingly asking if he found the 
Beachcomber windows the 
most time-consuming he 
related that the science 
building takes the longest to 
; do. 

j W^de made mention of the 
, i .ct that one location he takes 
Vei'i pride in soaping is Dr, 
jE'ssev's windows. "I stop on 
'F.ssev Street once a week 
because I want to make the big 
'-ian shine," he laughingly 
, admits. 



During his 3 years of 
employment here, Wade has 
grown to meet many students 
and factuly members alike. 
His day is brightened when he 
is approached by someone 
who talks and jokes around 
with him. "1 didn't want to 
give anybody the impression 
that I'm stuck-up, so that's 
why 1 make it a point to talk 
with everyone," he says, 
displaying his great sense of 
humor. 

When he is not engaging in 
two of his favorite pastimes, 
girl watching and catching 
some rays, Wade makes his 
way to Palm Beach and climbs 
those great big penthouses in 
the sky to wash the windows. 
"1 do anything for a fast 
dollar," he kids. 

Now do you know who Wade 
Brown is? He's the man that 
puts a little bit of "sunshine" 
into everyone's life. 



by Angee Morris 
Staff Writer 

Something Is Wrong On 
SATURN 3,...This is part of 
the ad campaign for the new 
movie Saturn 3. After sitting 
through this film, the 
consensus is that it's star 
(Farrah Fawcett) is the 
"thing" that's wrong on 
Saturn 3. However, this writer 
was able to spot quite a 
number of other things that 
were "wrong" on Saturn 3. 

To being with, the plot must 
have been devised by someone 
other than a sane adult, for 
this person threw believability 
right out the window! The 
story takes place in the future. 
Saturn 3 is a food producing 
aircraft located somewhere in 
space and manned by Farrah 
Fawcett and Kirk Douglas, 
who just happen to be lovers. 
Harvey Keitel is sent to Saturn 
3 to sort of step up production 
with a new-fangled robot. 
Now, this is the unbelievable 
part. This robot need not be 
mechanically programmed. 
Oh. no, for this robot has a 
brain of it's own. It's brain is 
blank until Keitel puts his own 
thoughts into it's brain via an 
adapter, much like that of a 



Deadline date 
to withdraw 
from a course 

change 



-'iiftiv- 



to audit 

■ 

is 



Male/Female Police 
Dispatcher 

City of Lake Worth 

• Civil Service Position 
• High School or GED Required 

* Min. Age 18 
* Jm 30 Words per Minute 




Apply Police Department, 
Lt. Reese 

Full Time Shift 



headponejack. In other words, 
whatever Harvey thinks, so 
too will the robot. Guess 
what's on Harvey's mind? 
Nothing but lust for Farrah. 
Hence, the robot also lusts 
after Ms. Fawcett. (It is yet to 
be figured out what the robot 
will do with her once he gets 
her, though, for he's made of 
metal.) The robot's emotions 
soon begin to run away with 
him and he kills Keitel, and 
imprisons Douglas and 
Fawcett. Douglas, in an effort 
to be heroic, blows up both 



himself and the robot with a 
bomb, and Ms. Fawcett is left 
to fend for herself, alone. 

Farrah Fawcett appears to 
be in a contest with herself, for 
she tops her own bad acting 
with each new film. Douglas 
and Keitel, both highly 
acclaimed actors, did an 
adequate job considering what 
they had to work with. Not 
surprisingly, after a few 
seemingly endless weeks, this 
movie is playing nowhere 
locally. 






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Information 
for Evening Students 

Early Advising/Registration - Evening 
Classes For Spring/Summer/Faii, 1980 

6:00p.m. to 9:00p.m. in the Registrar's Office 

SPRING or SUMMER 

Graduates Only March 19 (Wednesday) 



Any enrolled 
evening student 



March 20 (Thursday) 
March 24 (Monday) 
March 25 (Tuesday) 

FALL 



6:00p.m. to 9:00p.m. in the Registrar's Office 



Graduate Only 

Any enrolled 
evening student 



March 31 (Monday) 

April 1 (Tuesday) 
April 2 (Wednesday)* 
April 7 (Monday) 
April 8 (Tuesday) v 
April 9 (Wednesday) 
April 10 (Thursday) 



; .. 



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Monday, March 17, 1980 BEACHCOMBER -7 




Sports Editorials 



Who is to blame? It's the owners fault 



In 1935, when the salarv of Babe Ruth was raised to 
more than that of President Franklin Roosevelt, the 
citizens of the United States were outraged. In the 
year 1980, athletics are by far, one of the highest 
paid pr« Sessions in the world. Many of these men 
and women have spent many long and hard years of 
their lives in training-with no rewards. Nonetheless, 
when baseball player Dave Parker was recently signed 
to a long term contract at one million dollars per year, 
it leads one to wonder whether these men are really 
worth the high price tag. 

High salaries cause unbelievable jumps in ticket 
prices. No longer are middle class American families 
able to spend more than one day a week attending a 
professional sporting event. If there is anyone to put 
the blame on, it may be the billionaire owners who try 
to outbid each other seeking a championship team. 

It is still too early to tell whether or not the greed 
that has hit professional sports in the mid-1970's will 
ultimately destroy the games, but there are .any 
indicators pointing in this direction. As inflation 
affects everything these days, it must also affect 
professional sports. 

Although team sport personalities receive more 
publicity, individual athletes are also people collecting 
mamy millions. Golfers Jack Nicklaus and Arnold 
Palmer, tennis stars Jimmy Conner and Chris Evert, 
and many more like them can make thousands of 
dollars for just one day's work. 
I The winnings and high .salaries are destroying the 
"games which Vsed" WB We™* AS -*heer 
enjoyment of the sport. No longer are there teams, but 
huge multi-million-dollar enterprises geared for only 
one thing: making more and more money. ' 

No longer do athletes play sports for the love of the 
game. They play tor the love of money. The four major 
professional sports: baseball, basketball, football and 
hockey, arc gold mines for budding young athletes to 
shoor for. Major League Baseball, Basketball, 
Football and Hockev grossed over 800 million'dollars 
in 1 9~M. 

The big money ttend originated in I960 when the 
upstart American Football League challenged the 
National hoot ball League in an ail-out money war tor 
talent. Beiorc 1960, onlv baseball plavers were under 
contract lor 5100,000 a year. A tev\ years later, the 
American Baketball Association challenged the 
National Basketball Association lor its players. 

More recently ./the typM Hockey Association and 
the now-defunct World Football League helped 
increase salaries in all professional sports. The cause 



in all of these sports can be traced to expansion. The 
upstart leagues challenged the established leagues for 
talent and raised the salaries in the process. 

Of these leagues, the AFL merged with the NFL in 
1970; the ABA ran out of money in 1975; the WFL 
lasted only two years, folding in 1976; and the WHA 
went defunct one year later, 

The high salaries granted to big-name college 
athletes really got rolling in 1964 when the New York 
Jets of the AFL landed Joe Namath of Alabama for 
$427,000 per year. It was an astonishing figure then, 
but it was only the beginning. At least 400 players in 
the four major sports now make at least $100,000. This 
does not include fringe benefits such as gifts like 
automobiles and homes, insurance policies and 
lifetime employment. 

David Thompson, a professional basketball player, 
makes $800,000 a year. In 1954, the salary of the 
NBA's players combined was $800,000. This shows 
how salaries have escalated with the recent trend 
toward agents who negotiate contracts and movie or 
television packages. 

In 1975, it was written that baseball was the only 
one of the four major team sports to avoid a big-money 
war. That all came to an end when in 1976, Andy 
Messersmith of the Los Angeles Dodgers signed a 
three-year-contract for Si million with the Atlanta 
Braves which included a no-cut, no-trade 
arrangement. This opened the gates for the great 
baseball sweepstakes. 

In July of 1976, Charles O. Finley, the owner of the 
Oaklarfd Athletics-, ' stripped his team of three 
superstars by selling them for a total ofS3.5mi!lion. 
Finley sold Joe Rudiand Rollie Fingers to the Boston 
Red Sox for SI million each and Vida Blue to the New 
York Yankees for $1.5 million. The three did not sign 
contracts and were scheduled to become free agents 
at the conclusion of the season. 

The Messersmith case eliminated the 89-year-old 
reserve clause which binded a player to one team for 
life. Finley commented that he would not let these 
athletes drive him into bankruptcy with their salary 
demands. 

Upon hearing of these sales, Baseball 
Commissioner Bowie Kuhti cancelled the deals, 
prompting Finley to file a S10 million lawsuit against 
Kuhn which he eventually lost In October of 1970, 
Maior League Baseball held it's first "re-entry" draft 
of tree agent players. All of the players who refused to 
sign with the ball club tor which they played were free 
to be literally bought by the highest bidder. 

There were twenty-four of these players available 



with Reggie Jackson becoming the highest paid player 
as a result of his li\ e-year, $3 million contract with the 
New York Yankees, in addition, Wayne Garland and 
Joe Rudi received ovei two million dollars each. 
Jackson admitted he now played the game tor only the 
money. 

Charlie Finley echoed the opinion of many when he 
called the free agent draft "the worst thing that has 
ever happened to baseball," Finley does not blame 
the players; he thinks the blame lies with the owners. 
What is ironic is most of these high priced superstars 
did not help the teams that they joined. Gene Autry, 
owner of the California Angels, spend $5.3 million for 
three free agents in 1977, hoping for a division 
championship. His team finished fifth. In 1977, Autry 
acquired Lyman Bostock for S2.4 million. The Angels 
finished second and Bostock was killed in a tragic 
accident. Recently, Autry signed Rod Carew for 
$900,000 a year, Carew is now expected to lead the 
Angels to a championship. 

Only the New York Yankees have benefited from 
the free agent bonanza as they have won two world 
championships but spent millions of dollars, The 1979 
Yankees had seven former free agents on their squad. 

Almost all through history owners have taken 
advantage of athletes. The athletes are now getting 
what they deserve but it has gotten out of hand and 
the fans are paying the price. Many factors have led to 
this increase in pay. Television revenuse, expansion, 
formation of new leagues, expansion of schedules and 
legal fees arejusl a few. " • 

Former NBA player and general manager Wayne 
Embry says "basketball is now a multi-million-dollar 
business. The owners are destroying it." After 
sixteen years with the Cincinnati Reds, Pete Rose 
played out his option and signed with the Philadelphia 
Phillies for 3.2 million dollars over four years. Rose 
proclaimed he was the number one player in the game 
and wanted to be paid like number one. 

Almost total blame for the rise in salary can be 
plated upon the owners. They were so thrifty for so 
Sony they forced athletes to form unions. Now they 
ha\e gone completely the other way. The owners can 
ahVd to pay the athletes as long as people pay the 
ticket prices or bin the products that pay for the 
television presentations. 

There is no way to reverse the trend in professional 
sports; it will have to solve itself. When people stop 
paying outlandish prices, maybe the owners will 
realize .what they are doing and refuse to pay their 
athletes incredible figures. 



Sportswriters should only cover the game 



Every story has two sides, 
as has been said many times 
before. A sports editorial in an 
earlier issue, concerning 
confrontations between 

athletes and sportswriters, 
condemned the ahtlete. But 
the writer has to receive at 
least half the blame. 

Palm Beach Post columnist 

Steve Mitchell may have said 

.it best, "The best way to 

I boycott th.- Summer Olympic 

. Games 'wuuid be 'to "send the 

nation's spoils writers to 

Moscow." 

Sportswriters are paid to 
cover sports - nothing else. 
Divorces, pergonal problems, 
management, and salaries are 
not sports, and need not be 
reported. In what other 
occupation is a person's salary 
made public for the world to 
see? None, not even in 



•j"! j>«< r\u-' ,-■ ■ \ ' '•■ 
Hollywood. Many sports- 
writers should be writing for 
the 'National Enquirer" 
instead. 

There has to be a degree of 
jealousy involved. A sports- 
writer may make $20,000 per 
vear to the professional 
athlete's $100,000. but when 
you compare the occupations 
and the risks involved, you 
realize -that, the salaries are 
proportioned correctly. 

Imagine playing. 82 games 
of pro basketball, many one 
day after another. Or 162 
games of pro baseball. Or 
twenty or so consecutive 
Sundays of butting heads with 
Lambert, Campbell, Csonka, 
and Greene in pro football. 
And these are just the games, 
not to mention the numerous 
practices and pre-season. 
Professional athletes earn 



their money - it's a lot tougher 
than itlooks on 'television. 

Of course, there are a few 
exceptions, but journalism can 
always counter with the 
world's richest moron, 
Howard Cosell. It works both 
ways. 

Apologies go out to the 
sportswriters of the nation 
who actually do their jobs 
correctly, however, few. 
• Today's athelere may- want to 
see his name in print, but he 
wants to see it there justly. 

Athletes don't ask about 
sportswriters personal lives, 
so the athlete deserves the 
same treatment. It is the 
writers who instigate the 
conflict, and it is this conflict 
that both sports and 
journalism would be better off 
without. 



Hope you didn 't take it seriously 



It should be known that the basketball article hi 'last week's 
Beachcomber is purely satirical and was in no way meant to 
degrade or libel the two athletes mentioned in the story. 

The satire was designed to point out the troubles now 
surfacing in college athletics across the country. The New 
Mexico scandal in which players were given credit for classes 
they did not attend has opened many people's eyes to this 
growing trend. Until someone cracks down (are you listening, 
NCAA?) on the ever increasing Watergate-type activities in 
college sports, the whole system will be in grave danger. 

Although nothing this scandalous has happened at PBJC, 
it very well could and that is what the satire pointed out. Any 
connection between Mr. Morris and Mr. Jackson, and any of 
the facts in the story is purely coincidental. 



Next Week: 
Violence irt sports 




8- BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 17, 1980 



NCAA Playoffs 

by Jim Hayward 
Staff Writer 

The NCAA Basketball playoffs are in full swing with an 
enlarged field and no solid favorite among the 48 teams who 
began play on March 6th. 

Number one ranked DuPaul was knocked off by once-powerful 
UCLA in the west regional. Marquette, Notre Dame, and 
Arkansas were also upset in the opening roungs. There will be 
many more upsets before the final four square off at market 
Square Arena in Indianapolis on March 22-24. 

Last year's championship was action packed with Michigan 
State and Inidna State clashing in Salt Lake City. Larry Bird and 
Magic Johnson, now NBA stars, shined brightly in a head to 
head duel. Defending champ Michigan St., along with the 
Sycamores and runners-up Penn and DePaul will all be absent 
from this year's final. 

Individual stars who have led their teams to the top include 
Albert King of Maryland, Mark Agguire of DePaul, Carroll of 
Purdue, Duke's Mike Giminski and Gene Banks, Kyle Macy of 
Kentucky, Indiana's Mike Woodson, Darrell Griffith of 
Louisville, Durand Macklin and DeWayne Scales of LSU, 
Virginia's 7*-4" freshman Ralph Sampson, LaSalle's Michael 
Brooks, John Stroud of Mississippi, and Ohio State's Kelvin 
Ransey and Herbie Williams. 

Candidates for coach of the year include Ray Meyer of 
DePaul, UCLA's Larry Brown, Dale Brown of LSU, Indiana's 
Bobby Knight, Lefty Driesell of Maryland, Ohio State's Eldon 
Miller and Kentucky's Joe Hall. 

Next week's Beachcomber will provide a rundown of the final 
four teams and our selection of the 1980 national champion. 



They said it 



This baseball quiz is a hit 



Test Yourself: 9-10 correct - major leagues; 
7-8 - triple A; 6-7 - double A; below S - bush 
league. 

1 . Who was the last major league player to 
win the triple crown? (batting avg., homers, 
RBI) - a. Pete Rose ■ b.carl Yastrzemski - c. Jim 
Rice - d. George Foster 

2. In what year did Jackie Robinson enter the- 
major leagues? 

3. When was the first night game played? - a. 
1935 -b. 1946- c. 1938- d. 1928 

4. Name the greatest right handed batter in 
the history of baseball. In five consecutive 
seasons he batted .397, .401, .384, .424, and 
.403, for a .402 average. - a. Ty Cobb - b. Babe 
Ruth - c. Lou Gehrig - d. Rogers Hornsby 

5. Who is the all-time major league leader in 
hits with 4, 192? - a. Stan Musial - b. Ty Cobb - c. 
Hank Aaron - d. Willie Mays - Joe Dimaggio 

6. Who hit the "shot heard 'round the 
world"? - a. Babe Ruth - b. Reggie Jackson - c. 
Bobby Thomson - d. Weillie Stargell 



7. Who holds the record for being hit by a 
pitched ball 50 times in one season? - a. Pete 
Rose - b. Dave Skaggs - c. Ron Hunt - d. Steve 
Staggs • e. Ty Cobb 

8. Name the man who holds the record for 
most consecutive hits per times at bat? - a. Joe 
Dimaggio - b. Pinky Higgins - c. Reraiie 
Stennett - d. Pie Traynor - e. Rob Picciolo. 

9. Who is the only man to hurl two 
consecutive no-hit, no-run games? - a. Johnny 
Vander Meer - b. Ken Holtzman - c. Nolan Ryan 

- d. Sandy Koufax 

10. Who holds the major league record for 
winning 16 consecutive games in one season? - 
a. Gaylord Perrv - b. Lefty Grove - c. Ron Guidry 

- d, Whitey Ford 



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Baseball team wins five straight 



Pacer baseball player Gene 
Tuttle when he saw team mate 
Sean Bauer tapping up his 
knee socks to keep, them from 
drooping to his ankles: 'If 
you'd grow some calves you 
wouldn't have that problem. " 

Mickev Mantle: ' 'There are 



people sitting on the Yankee 
bench who make more money 
than I ever did. " 

Softball Coach John 
Anderson after losing a double 
header to Broward Central: 
"We stunk!" 



by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

The Pacer baseball team won five games in a 
row to boost their overall record to 18-10 and 
their conference total to 6-5 in division IV play. 
The Pacers beat Miami-Dade South twice, 7-6 
and 6-2; Miami New World Center 5-1; Indian 
River 4-2 and 10-9 last week. 

In game one against Dade South, Catcher 
Vern Manz led the way by going 3 for 4 to give 
the Pacers left hander Jeff Etsell his first victory 
of the year. The Pacers played Dade South again 
and won 6-2. First basemen Tom Krupa hit 
the cycle in that game with a double, single, 
triple, and home run to drive in 5 of the Pacers 6 
runs Greg Root hit a double in the game for the 
only other extra base hit. Jeff Morgan got the 
victory with the help of relief pitcher Frank 
Dente. 



The Pacers traveled to Miami to play Miami 
New World Center and won 5-1. Tom Krupa's 
two run homer and David Lowe's two doubles 
led the Pacers to victory. 

The Pacers baseball team defeated the 
Pioneers 10-9 at Indian Rivier in 11 innings. The 
Pacers leading 8-1 at one point, watched the 
Pioneers score 8 runs in 3 innings. Then, with 
bases loaded, Ah Scoggins hit the apparent 
game winning single to right field. Pioneer Lee 
Jackson who was on first base made a mental 
mistake. Instead of advancing to second, he 
began to congratulate his teammates. 
Meanwhile, the Pacers threw the ball to second 
for the force out. 

The Pacers played the Pioneers the following 
day at Bill Adeimy field and nipped Indian River 
4-2. Jeff Etsell raised his record to 2-2 by going 
the distance and picking up the win. David Diaz 
hit a two run homer. 




SON SENTENTIAL 

This is an educational ad paid for by the "People Believing Jesus Christ" Club. 



REFLECTIONS FROM.THE CREATION SCIENCE SEMINAR 
DR. LANE LESTER* Ph.D., Purdue University in Genetics 

Careful, scientific studies have shown the Creation position 
very strong. Listed are some of the statements taken from Dr. 
Lester's lectures. 

(1) Living things only come from living things. It is impossible 
for living things to come from nonporganiz matter. 

(2) Major kinds of creatures come suddenly in the fossil 
record-fully developed and obviously reproducing after their 
kind. 

(3) Variations of a species is inherent in the original genetic 
structure. There are dozens of varieties of chickens but they are 
chickens. (The featheriess chicken at the South County Fair this 
year was one of the latest varieties "bred out.") 

(4) There is limited change in reproduction recombination. 

(5( Darwin's finches in the Galapagos Islands were still finches. 
There is absolutely no evidence anywhere that they evolved from 
something, nor into anything. 

(6) While there are over 300 recorded (mostly artifkally 
induced) mutations of the Drosophila (fruit fly), no mutation 
improves the fruit fly. 

(7( Strong moral and ethical issues frighten knowledgeable 
people when they consider genetic engineering-even the current 
"sperm bank." 



<& 



Don't miss Jesus BO 



^cwdi 



3Atetieu£ 



In Concert 

Randy Matthews communicates the 

Gospel in a unique and contemporary 

musical style. Randy was a pioneer in 

contemporary Christian music and 

continues to be a favorite around the 

United States and abroad. He will be 

backed by an outstanding group of 

young musicians. This is one concert 

you won 't want to miss! 

For information call the 
833-8592. 




Dear Lord, 

I'd give up on me if I were You; 
I wouldn't accept apologies after premeditated 

events. 
I'd say, "You've done it again!" 
I'dsay, "Won't you ever learn?" 
I'd say, "Well, that's it- 

You'reO-U-T!" 
If I were You, 

I wouldn't love me like You do, Father. 
But You do, so, "Thank You and so-be-it." 



YOU ARE INVITED TO YOUTH ACTIVITIES 

Impact meets every Friday night at 
Ambassadors International for recreation, 
music and sharing. Bring your friends--and a 
jug of coke or some donuts. 

SIGN UP FOR NEW TESTAMENT- Religion 
1243-next term. Understand what is going on 
around the Judaeo-Christian world, including 
"The Revelation." 



; 




The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College 



Vot. x& m>m 




Beachcomber 



Monday, March 24, 1980 



take Worth, Florida 



SGA turns to new officers 



by Mark Mitchell 
Feature Editor 

The Student Government 
Association (SGA) has taken 
many turns this year, but it 
has doubtless been one of the 
most successful in recent 
history. 



The present Executive 
Board members will soon 
relinquish their seats to their 
newlv chbsen successors. 
They are: Richard 

Kochersperger, President; 
Edward Rigolo, Vice 
President; Jennifer 




PHOTO BY DAN LARK1N 
Voted in Vice-President Ed Rigolo makes 
suggestion at Senate meeting. 



Hendnckson, Secretary; 
Alysia Letiziano, Treasurer. 

these four went unopposed 
and therefore eliminated the 
need tor an election. 
Unfortunately, this leaves 
them piey to all possible 
criticisms if anything goes 
awry. But, one hopes that this 
will not be the case, for these 
were the only individuals on 
the entire PBJC Central 
Campus who exemplified an 
interest in the affairs and 
welfare of the student body. 
Vice-President Bob Cobb, 
commented, "I insist that they 
be treated with all con- 
sideration and respect due to 
anyone in a position of 
authority; especially when 
they devote themselves to 
public service." 

If anyone wishes to address 
anv remarks to the new 
officers, they may do so by 
placing the comments in their 
mailboxes, located in the SAC 
Lounge, attending an SGA 
meeting, or by contacting 
Mark Mitchell at the 
Beachcomber. 



A Multi-Campus Spoils Day 
is one of the majoi items on 
Ihe Student Government 
Agenda. It will be held Fnday. 
April 11. at the Central 
Campus. Spon soied by your 
SGA, activities include a 2 
mile walk, table tennis, vollev 
ball, tennis, racquetball, and 
basketball. For details, see 
"Peg" in the Gym office As a 
i elated subject, the 
Beachcomber wishes to join 
SGA in congratulating Byron 
Lobsinger, winner of the 
p o s t - p o n e d racquetball 
tournament. (To further ad 
eredibiu to the apathy 
argument ) only <S people 
entered the tourney. Perhaps 
that is not unusual for PBJC, 
because the Homecoming 
King and Queen weie chosen 
with 17 and 9 votes, 
icspectively. 

The Student Government 
Association members for the 
past year were: Polly Young, 
President; Robert Cobb, Vice 
President; Nancy 

Luckasavage, Secretary; Les 



Markham. Treasurer; Valerie 
Aliotta, Guy Bair (1), Lisa 
Bennett. Beverly Bottosto, Joe 
Brown. Michael Cluimney, 
Maurice Eurgucta, Alysia 
Leu/iano. Mark Mitchell, 
Todd Schupper, Coliecn 
Walsh (1), and Phyllis 
Williams, senators . Please 
note that (I) indicates inactive 
members m SGA or at the voty 
least those who displayed a 
significant lack of 

participation. This should bo a 
definite consideration when 
the time comes to ic-elect and 
elect senators. 

The general feeling among 
these individuals is one of 
satisfaction and pride iur 
accurate!} and honestly 
repicscnting and resolving the 
crises that have arisen over 
the past yeai. Hnpelully the 
student body shares in this 
meritorious achievement and 
will continue to conuilnue to 
the high reputation 
established by the Student 
Organization of PBJC. 



Concert bandsters to perform f reebie 



The PBJC Concert Band, 
directed by Sy Pryweller, will 
present a free concert April 8 
at 8:15 p.m. in the college 
auditorium. 

The 40-member ensemble 
will perform the music of 
Percy Grainger, Giovannini, 
Zdechlik and Irving Berlin. 



Seven members of the 
trumpet section will perform 
The Concerto for Clarini and 
Timpani by Altenburg. 

A special feature of the 
concert will be the 
performance of two works of 
composer John Swan, adjunct 



professor of music at Florida 
Atlantic University. 

Dr. Swan will conduct his 
own works: Dance Music and 
Toro Misterioso, featuring 
PBJC trumpeter, James 
Bonner. 

Swan is originally from 
Toronto, Canada, where he 



received his Bachelor of 
Music, education, degree; he 
received his Master of Music, 
performance, from Yale 
University, and his Doctor of 
Musical Arts, theory, 
composition, from the 

University of Miami. 

He has taught in colleges in 



Canada and the United States, 
and has been a free-lance 
trumpeter in well-known 
orchestras in both countries. 

Currently, Swan is principal 
trumpet in the Greater Palm 
Beach Symphony Orchestra, 
as well as an active free-lance 
trumpeter. 



This week to include 
Palm Beach Festival 



by Robin Aurelius 
Staff Writer 
MONDAY, MARCH 24 

• Baseball: Pacers vs Lansing Community 
College, Home 7:30 p.m. 

•Continuing Education: Mime, PBJC, 10 weeks, 
7-10 p.m., S22 

• West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 

Beach: Palm Beach Festival, "New York City 
Ballet, 'All Russian' " performance, 8 p.m. 
TUESDAY, MARCH 25 

• Baseball- Pacers vs Monmouth, Home 7:3U 

• Tennis: Men's Pacers vs Miami-Dade North, 
Home 2 p.m. 

• Continuing Education: "The Noble Wines, 
PBJC, 7 weeks, 7-10 p.m., $27 

• West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach: Palm Beach Festival, "New York City 
Ballet, 'AH Russian' " performance, 8 p.m. 

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 26 

• Baseball: Pacers vs Lansing/Bowdoin, 2 
p.m./7:30p.m. . 

• ''Alice in Jazzland, musical play, 5 evenings, 
8:14 p.m.. Sat. and Sun. matinees 2 p.m., 
PBJC Auditorium, thru March 30. 

• West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach: Palm Beach Festival, "New York City 
Ballet, 'AH American' " performance, 2 p.m. 

• Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Beach: 
David Golub, pianist in concert, 8 p.m., Palm 
Beach Festival 

THURSDAY, MARCH 27 



• Tennis: Women's Pacers vs Edison, Home, 
1:30 p.m. 

• Continuing Education: "Creative' Cuisine: A 
Change for your Heart," PBJC, 10 
a.m. -Non, S3 

• "Sexual Assualt Awareness Seminar," 
PBJC-Glades, 7-9 p.m.. Free 

• "Introduction to Travel Agency 
Procedure," PBJC, 7-10 p.m., $30 

FRIDAY, MARCH 28 

• Baseball: Pacers vs Lansing, Home, 7:30 p.m. 

• West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach. Palm Beach Festival, "Sarah Vaghan 
and the Dave Brubeck Quartet," 8 p.m. 

SATURDAY, MARCH 29 
Palm Beach Festival: 

• "Jazz Is a Classical Art," George Wein and 
China Balles, lecturers, Society of the Four 
Arts Auditorium, Palm Beach, Noon. 

• "Jazz Marathon with Chick Coream, Woody 
Herman, Dissie Gillespie, World's Greatest 
Jazz Band and special attraction, Eubie 
Blake," West Palm Beach Autitorium, West 
Palm Beach, 4 p.m.-Midnisht 

SUNDAY, MARCH 30 

• Baseball: Pacers vs Bowdoin, Home, 7:30 
p m. 

• West Palm Beach Auditorium, West Palm 
Beach: Palm Beach Festival, "Boca Pops 
Festival." 

• Royal Poinciana Playhouse, Palm Beach: Palm 

Beach Festival, "Orpheus Chamber 
Orchestra wtth special guest Charles 
Wadsworth, 8 p.m.. 



Inside 



Editorials 



SAC Picnic 



Chuck Awards- 
Alice in Jazzland 



Violence in Sports 



NCAA Basketball 



intramural Playoffs 



8 



---<*«i.w-/*.« J U& i (iA«*iJU»ij «*»XOi>A*i*«-'i™-»'*' i ** ( *"~ st **'*'' 






2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 24, 1980 



EDITORIALS 



OPEC profits expand 
Public's pockets shrink 

It was reported by the Commerce Department on Wednesday 
that oil company profits rose at a record annual rate of 28 
percent at the end of last year. 

Simultaneous with the Commerce report, the Miami Herald 
ran a story on Phillips Petroleum Executive Vice-President 
Charles Kittrell in which he stated that "people are starting to 
realize that we are not part of the problem, we are part of the 
solution. It just doesn't make sense to blame us for a situation 
caused by OPEC and the misguided policies of our own 
government." 

Something's not compatible in these two reports. 

The increase in petroleum refining profits during the final 
three months of 1979 totaled S6 billion, by far the largest 
increase of any quarter of 1979 and compares with an increase of 
t>.5 percent during 1978. 

Now, it is true that OPEC started this mess and that there is a 
strong possibility that the government's policies are not up with 
the times, but can it be that the American people are relieving 
these advantageous, billion dollar profit making oil companies of 
their burden of blame? 

That's what Kittrell says, but he must have been talking to a 
group of Americans who have been held in solitary confinment 
on an island in the Pacific for the past ten years, certainly not to 
a majority of the population on the mainland. 

Sorry, Phillips Petroleum, but those profits are going to have 
to take a downward turn before you convience us naive 
Americans that we're not being robbed at your tanks but by our 
gov eminent and by OPEC alone. 




4f 



XI 



."WE CMVT H=sP IT " 




Don't blame Cruex 




AJb/j'sdith 'to 



Correction: The Beachcomber wishes to apologize to 
Mr. Gary Goldstein of the Reserve Life Insurance 
Company. In last weeks edition we misspelled his 
name in the companies ad. 



It has recently been brought to our 
attention, via a pamphlet distribution 
around the PBJC campus, that gay sex 
and V.D. is our responsibility. This 
opinion and phamphlet has not been 
well received around the Beachcomber 
office. 

We feel we have no responsibility for 
or to gay sex and V.D., since we have 
no interest in such. In fact, we find 
much of the pamphlet repulsive. 

Some of the "danger signs" listed 
include, "intense genital itching", 
"small cauliflower shaped growths on 
or around sex organs," and "pus 
covered feces" - repulsive! 

But "that's not all, there are some 
brilliant deductions under the 
"prevention" column, such as, "look 
for danger signs of your partner prior to 



having sex", and "know your sex 
partner." 

This is not to say that gay V.D. is not 
a problem, it certainly is, and does 
indeed require treatment. But it is the 
gays who have the problem, and we at 
the Beachcomber would rather not read 
about gay V.D. , thank you. 

Humans are the only beings on earth 
who engage in sexual activity with 
members of the same sex, just as 
humans are the only beings who pollute 
the environment and kill one another 
for no reason. Really, is gayness the 
ONLY answer to the population 
expolsion? 

The introduction in the pamphlet 
•ends with "please read the contents 
carefully and share the information 
with your friends." Anita's copy is 
already on the way. 



I 



Beachcomber ] 

.„. n „ „ Pa,m ^ch Junior College I 

4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
439-8064 



Another small inconvenience 






Co-Editors-in-Chief_ 

Layout, Design 
Copy Editor — 



Feature Editor 

Sports Editor, 

Business Manager- 
Graphics Editor. 



Photographic Editor 

Circulation Manager 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 
-Bill Branca 
-Don Childs 
-DeeDee McMahon 
-Kathi Anderson 



-§l£££ 

Ante Morr a ; s B Kln M Ht'„ TOnV , R,Z20 ' John ^.Barbara Pederson, 
50S." T on ! s ' Ken Hampscm, J, m Hayward, Phyllis William* 



Robin Aurelius 



The Beachcomber is published u,o„< ■ i 

Student Publications Building 7p' V f a rom f", r edlto ;"l! ° n,c % S ln lhe 
expressed ,n the Beachcomber anwu /"t h J T or Colle Oe Opinions 

not necessarily those of the Palm II l e . the S. dltors or wrl « erS and are 
="" aeacn Junior College 

Letter s must not exceed 200 wnrric u ., ,. L 

received <n the Beachcomber off£=' !" USt be S ' 0ned bv the author> 
and are subject ,„ condTnsa,°on "° ' at6r than 4 p m - ° n Wednesday 



Feedback 




Editor, 

Amid all the hoopla surrounding such 
important issues such as 5 percent absenteism 
and the half mill proposal, there is another small 
inconvenience at PBJC that with a little 
legislation, can be corrected. 

We think nothing of the time limit of our 
classes. The fact is, PBJC is one of only three 
Junior colleges that follow 60 minute class 
period schedules. All of the others, including 
many major universities follow a 50 minute 
schedule. By making all Monday, Wednesday, 
Friday classes 50 minutes, it would eliminate 
such awkward times are: 8:40, 9:50, 12:10 and 
1-20. 

With 50 minute periods, classes would begin 
at 7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30 and so on, with 10 
minutes in between. The time lost is minimal, 
most classes are released early now anyway. 

It's not an immediately serious problem, but a 
annoying one that should be looked into. 

Mike Richardson, student 



' 



Monday, March 24, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



SAC to sponsor picnic at North Campus 



by Robin Aurelius 
Staff Writer 

This week, instead of the 
usual North Campus News 
column which focuses on one 
event, this article will focus on 
many of the past, present and 
future happenings at PBJC- 
North. 

Last month, Phi Beta 
Lambda (PBL) went to the 
District V Competitions held at 
Miami-Dade Community 
College Two of the members 
from the Alpha Alpha Chapter 
(from the North Campus) 
received awards at the 
competition for their out- 
standing merit. Stephanie 
Millen received two first place 
awards in Economics and 
Extemporaneous Speaking. 
Jerry Self placed second in 



Extemperaneous Speaking. 
Stemphanie hopes to defend 
her first place titles when she 
attends the State Competitions 
which will be held in 
Jacksonville Beach on April 9, 
10, 11, and 12. 

The chapter also elevted a 
new Vice-President after the 
preceding VP resigned for 
personal reasons. The new VP 
is Bob Cusano an employee of 
Pratt and Whitney and a 
resident of Jupiter. Bob has a 
lot of new ideas to contribute 
to the business organization of 
the North Campus and the 
members feel confident that 
Cusano will be a great asset to 
the Alpha Alpha Chapter. 

Every so often, the chapter 
has guest lect urers to speak on 
subjects that usually have to - 



do with the field of business. 
Since a majority of the 
members are business majors, 
this would be the type of 
lecture that would most 
interest them. 

Fred Jordan, a business 
consultant to many national 
firms, took time off from his 
busy schedule of lecture tours 
and seminars, to speak on 
management pscyhology and 
setting goals for youself in 
business. 

Dr. E. K. Holloway was 
another of the Chapters 
distinguished lecturers. 
Holloway administered tests 
which helped ' to determine 
what your primary interest 
were, i.e., politically — 
religiously— -economically. 
Career counseling is 






twined 
1th ^he 
\itum 



The activities you participated in as a child taught you a great deal and helped 
nurture you into the responsible person you are today. You learned to be 
compassionate and kind and wanted to help others when they were ill. 

Years passed and the exciting career of nursing caught your eye. Now you're a 
graduate nurse and feel good that you've accomplished your goal. 

But, you've set new goals for yourself. 
You know where you're going. 
Your future looks bright. 

It's filled with your memories-memories intertwined with your future. Keep 
these memories with you always. 

The staff of JFK Hospital congratulates you as graduation day nears. Best wishes 
on all your future endeavors. 

John F. Kennedy Memorial Hospital 
Lake Worth, PI. 



Holloway's speciality and he 
practices it in the West Palm 
Beach area. He offers students 
a first session at no cost to 
determine if they really need 
more counseling or not. 
Some persons only need that 
first session to be able to set 
their minds at ease with what 
they chose as a field of work 
or/are studying in school for a 
future job. Dr. Holloway is 
also the husband of the 
chapter adviser , Joan 
Holloway. 

The Student Activity 
Committee is offering bowling 
tickets at a discounted price to 
North Campus Students. Each 
game is 25 cents (including 
bowling shoes). The bowling 
lanes that arc participating in 
this discount program arc 
Garden Laiu-s on Northlake 
Blvd.. Riuei.i Lanes on 
Broadway in Riviera Beach, 
and Jupiter Lanes on A1A in 
hipiter. Students aic hunted 



to the purchasing of six games 
per visit to the North Campus 
offices (at 45th Street and the 
Gardens Mobile Trailer.) 
Some of the bowling alleys 
have limited bowling hours so 
students must check their 
tickets for times when the 
tickets are valid. 

A Barbecue Picnic is 
scheduled for April 1st on the 
45th Street Campus lawn. The 
Barbecue Picnic will begin at 
10:30 a.m. and end at 12:30 
p.m. There will be live 
entertainment given by either 
a group called the "turning 
Point," or another band called 
"Latitude". Tickets for the 
picnic arc SI 51) each with (lie 
live entertainment being tree. 
The Sludenl Actnuv 
Committee is spoiisonng the 
picnic and tickets <.un be 
ptnchased ai either the 
Gardens Centei or 45th Stieet 
Center. 



Auditions to be held 

The PBJC Music Department will hold auditions for Music 
Scholarships today from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. in the Humanities 
Building, Room 4. 

Scholarships are available for students of voice, winds, 
percussion, piano, string, and guitar. 

Students w ho are not music majors, but perform in a campus 
musical group are eligible to tryout , clarified Miss Letha 
Madge Royce^chairman. 

Applications- may be picked up in the music office. 

Scholarship available 




A $500 Boca Raton Garden 
Club Scholarship is available 
to students majoring in a 
subject relative to ariculture, 
botony, conservation, forestry, 
landscape architecture, 
ecology, or oceanography, 
who ts a bonafide resident of 
Palm Beach County and 
scholar maintaining high 
grades. 



The academic year award is 
to be determined by the 
Scholarship Committee of 1 he 
Boca Raton Garden Gub, Inc., 
and is to be given at the end of 
a semester to the school of the 
designated student's choice. 

For further information, 
contact the Student Financial 
Aid Office (AD-04). 



EUMPE 
ItlGBHtn 

LOW EIRE 

International Air Bahama 

from the Bahamas 

to Luxembourg. 



lickc.j in the US. P*" v, l ld i' n ..S ^,ic«5« ">*">*'• 
thra M»Y 14. 1980. All schedules «nd prices suojen 




InieraMioMl Ah TWimM. "(".vUm 

NV 1.552 .0,-i.* 255J, *«*.*«»- 

N«me- 




4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 24, 1980 



Venture 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAMON 



All That Jazz over-rated 



by Mark Mitchell 
Feature Editor 

The recent ly released Ail 
Thai Jaz/., snatcher of nine 
Academy Award nominations. 
i«- highly over-rated in tin' 
opinion of this writer. Yet from 
llie onset, this extravaganza 
lias been surrounded by 
controversy. Some call it a 
modern masterpiece while 
others call it self-indulgent, 
Unfortunately. I am' on the 
side of criticism. The movie is 
a semi -autobiographical 
account of the life of Bob 
Fosse, theatres preeminent 
choreographer and director. 
His past credits include A 
Chorus Line, Cabaret, and 
Lenny. 1 could not help but 



Hoy 
in the 
siancl- 



, feel distraught after seeing 
this film, I'oi 1 expected to see 
the jiliiier, glamour, and 
spontaneity of (he Broadway I 
know, In fait, quite llie 
converse was tine. The film 
was no more than a lengthy 
tale of one man's self - 
fulfilling prophecy. 
Scheider was brilliant 
lead from an acltny 
poinL hul the character served 
the sole purpose of being an 
object lo pily. His lack of 
compassion hardens us for the 
end to the point thafwe do not 
feel .sorrow, only surprise. The 
closing tune "There's No 
Business Like Show Business" 
is the most precise summation 
of this Hollywood/New York 
production.. 



ft (ffl)0WS OF THE WURUfr 



'iheta 




Oitf von? vwdw uriyiinie. 



rRobto Sana 



Chuck Awards 



by Angee Morris 
Staff Writer 

In keeping with the Oscar 
season, the Beachcomber is 
proud to announce the first 
annual Chuck Awards. As 
we all know, the Chuck 
Award is awarded to a film or 
performance that has been 
released which, in reality, 
should have been chucked. If 
you would like to participate 
in the Chuck awards, just fill 
out the adjoining coupon with 
your choice of nominees, and 
if they match that of this 
writer, you will win a prize. 
In order to insure fairness to 
each contestant, a list of the 
"winners" of the Chuck 
Awards has been in a sealed 
envelope, locked in the desk 
of the Beachcomber Editor- 
in-Chief. Every one is 
eligible, so don't delay! Fill 
out the coupon and bring it to 
the publications office today! 
Don't forget! $10.00 First 
Prize!! 



The lucky winner will be announced in next weeks 
Beachcomber. Deadline for all entries in Wednesday, 
March 16,1980. 



Date: 



Angee Morris, My Choices are: 



FILM: 



ACTRESS: 



ACTOR: 



My name is: 



My phone number is: 




I 
I 
I 
1 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
i 

! 

-1 

1 
§ 
i 

"1 
I 
§ 



NOMINEES: 

FILMS: 

Roller Boogie 

Sunburn 

Old Boyfriends 

The Last Embrace 

Golden Girl 

WORST ACTOR IN A 

Starring Role 
Steve Martin (The Jerk) 
John Belushi (Old 

Boyfriends) 
Michael Douglas (Running) 
Willie Nelson (Electric 

Horseman) 
Lee Majors (The Norseman) 

WORST ACTRESS IN A 
Starring Role 

Bo Derek (10) 
Farrah Fawcett (Sunburn) 
Talia Shire (Old Boyfriends) 
Linda Blair (Roller Boogie) 
Janet Margolin (The Last 
Embrace) 



r 0A 



s$t LOW COST Hospitalization -^ 
without a Hassle .... ]N & QUI of Hospital Care 

Surgery - Doctors Office Visits - X-Rays - Lab Fees, 
and Much, Much, More. 

Designed Especially for a Students Budget ■ Only Pennies a Day. 



Cr 






For information call Gary Goldstein 683-0400 

# 




Reserve Life Insurance Company 

*m ':™,n, A\. n ,A Qi . Dallas. Texas 75202 



ft* 



ao 



,fl s 



Florida Atlantic University 
Community College Day 

April 10, 19S0 



Did you know that the nation's first university designed 
especially for the community college graduate is located in 
Florida? As a result, those of us at FAU have a special 
interest in you. 

How about joining us for a day at Florida Atlantic? The 
Phi Theta Kappa Alpha of Florida Alumni Chapter and the 
FAU Alumni Association are hosting Community College 
Day on Thursday, April 10, from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m., and 
we hope you can come! There will be tours of the campus; 
opportunities to talk with faculty members in your 
academic departments; information available on financial 
aid, housing, and other student services; and a lunchtime 
cookout and volleyball game] Registration will be at the 
University Center. 

Please complete the form below and return it to us by 
March 28. We can't wait to meet you and show you why 
" We're. Number One!' 



Name. 



Address. 



Zip- 



Community College. 
Major — 



I plan to attend the 12 Noon cookout. 



Yes, 



No. 



Please return to: / . 

Ms. Marsha L. Love, Assistant Dean, Student Affairs 
Florida Atlantic University, Boca Raton, FL 33431 



Hunt 



■H 



m 



Monday, March 24, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 5 



Theatre department set to' 'jazz ' ' it up 



Bill Meredith 
Co-Editor 

It all began in December. 
Casting completed, the actors 
began studying lines and 
learning movements, unaware 
of how fast the production date 
would creep up on them. 

But now it is here. 
Wednesday night marks the 
opening of "Alice in 
Jazzland", and we thought it 
would be nice for you to have 
the opportunity to know the 
cast and their characters a 
little better. 

First, a little background. 
This production has been in 
the making for four months; 
no exaggeration. Faculty 
director Sunny Meyer and 
student directors Scott 
Thompson, Rita Duffy, and 
Willy Roan have had to 
undergo casting, dance studio, 
blocking, technical crews, 
rehearsals and run-throughs. 

The costumes and set are 
both quite elaborate, and have 
required a carat deal of labor. 
Technical director Art Musto 
and his crews have been 
planning light plots, prop lists, 
aiiil -a dceorau.j'i t«.r months, 
and the i.-i.st, as \uu must- now 
know. ha\ebecn no strangers 
to work themselves. 

Here is a rundown of the 






ladies and gentlemen of 
"Jazzland" — 

*Robin Holland - an 
accomplished singer, Robin 
will alternate as Alice and the 
Dormouse. She describes 
Alice as "an insecure 
nine-year old with a bad 
temper" and the Dormouse as 
"the lazy, lovable part of 
Alice's character". 

*Terri Byers - the other 
Alice/Dormouse alternate, 
Terri portrayed 'Beverly' in 
last semester's production 
"The Shadow Box". She has 
also worked on the make-up 
and costume committees for 
"Alice". 

*John Fayssoux - the White 
Rabbit, "Alice's guide 
through Jazzland". John has 
worked on set decoration, 
props, and set design, and was 
a student director for "The 
Shadow Box". 

*Michael Coppola - the 
Catterpillar. Spends most of 
his time on his mushroom, 
smoking a hookah pipe with 
some great stuff in .;. Mi 
has worked on make-up. 
publicity and costuming. 

*Darin dt Peahtu - the Mad 
Hatter, who lives tip to his 
name. Can he found with his 
duck "Oatmeal". an 
"Heloise". his faithful table. 



Darin has worked on set 
design and appeared in 
numerous local plays. Likes his 
name spelled correctly, too. 

♦Gary Messick - the March 
Hare, who is "equally insane 
to the Mad Hatter, and cares 
only about drinking tea". Gary 
worked on publicity and 
composed music for "Alice". 

*Mary Peak - plays the 
Duchess, worked on lighting, 
and also appeared in "The 
Shadow Box". Describes her 
character as "thinking she is 
above everyone, and is trying 
to work her way in with the 
King and Queen". 

*Gwen Jones - the Cook, 
who is "usually angry and 
upset, and argues with the 
Duchess all the time". Gwen" 
is also a "member of the set 
decoration and publicity 
committees. 

*Jeff Livengood - plays the 
Frog-Footman, usually found 
in mid-air. Jeff describes the 
Frog as '"mean, but 
hnimidated and unata-pr 

-Tracy Riddle 
T.i.HS, duo. rla 
\W- Turtle. lr:u> •• 
I. 1 . ut.-.!^!!. and s.i '•■.-- 
"think- she is smart 
jokes i" spite of iter >• 

*."<>.. Stein - th. 
other halt', play 



Gryphon, *"a witty, silly, 
nervous, strong, prestigious 

character who has the freedom 
to fly"*. Joy loves adject H es. 

* Randy Bradshaw - plays 
Tweedledee, half of the 
Tweedles - the only characters 
who take Alice's side. Randy 
also worked on make-up, and 
was a "Shadow Box" student 
director. 

♦Danny Stewart - is 
Tweedledum. Both Danny and 
Randy will be on roller skates 
donated by Galaxy Skating 
Rink. Says Dan, "we shake. 
rattle and roll Alice to her 
inner confidence". 

♦Preston Kemp - is the 
King, who is "dominated by 
the Red Queen, but shows 
strength to the other 
characters". Preston has also 
been involved on set 
decoration and lighting. 

* Valeria Bourge> its 
Red Queen, who is " 



powerful and obnoxious and 
gives Alice a iernble time". 
MS. Valeric is also working on 
make-up and costume design. 

♦Carolyn Breeder - the 
White Queen, denoting 
goodness and purity, and the 
rival of the Red Queen. 
Carolyn is a publicity 
committee member. 

♦David Sender - is the 
Knave, "the Queen's servant 
and the most realistic 
character. He is a do-gooder. 
but everyone wants his head". 
Chopped off. that is. Although 
distraught by the loss of his 
concert tickets. Dave promises 
to do well. 

These are the characters of 
"Alice in Ja?/3and", a 
product!- n that ±j-!in"t be 
n:ivicd. Siv it in the PBJC 
AudiV'Hun;, Mar„h 2^-SO at 










PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 
Danny Stewart, Terri Byers and Randy Bradshaw jazz it up. 



PHOTO BY OEE DEE MCMAHON 

Gary Messick and Darin detain! st««fe wi& Tcni Byers 
as Robin Holland looks on. 



American Cancer Society % 
2,000,000 people lighting cancer. 

Don Stevenson had cancer of 
the larynx (voice box). He's now 
cured and talking again. And 
helping other people who had the 
same cancer learn how to talk 
again. _ 

Cancer of the larynx is one ot 
the most treatable cancers. 9 out of 
10 patients are curable, if 
discovered in time. And of those 
nine, two-thirds are successful in 
learning to speak again, thanks to a 
very special American Cancer 
Society program— one of many 
rehabilitation programs we have to 
help cancer patients. 

The key words are "if 
discovered in time." Early 
detection and prompt treatment 
can save your life and your voice. 
Only you have a voice in the matter. 



STUDENT DAYS 

Earlj Advising/Registration Fill terra, 1980 



Graduates 
* 43 Hours or More 
30 Hours or More 
24 Hours or More 
15 Hours or More 
9 Hours or More 
5 Hours or More 
Any Enrolled Student 



March 31 
April 1 
April 2 
April 7 
April 8 
April 9 
April 10 



(lleftdil) 

(Tuesday) 

(Wednesday) 

(Mondii) 

(Tuesday) 

(Wednesday) 

(Thursday) 

(Friday) 



April 11 

• Student accumulated hours listings are posted near Ad-1 and in the 
Career information Center (North SAC) 

REGISTRATION - 9:00a.m. to 3:00p.m. 




, .> -> ». 



6 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 24, 1980 




Sports Editorials 



Violence In Sports -Parti 



Violence - It's part of the game 




Violence has not only 
become a part of sports, it has 
become part of the game 
itself. Why is violence present 
in sports? Is it because people 
really want to see blood? Is it 
thai when two teams are 
fighting for the big prize, 
tempers -flare? Nobody really 
knows why violence is playing ■ 
■a big pan in sports. People 
know thai violence is there, 
buf how do we stop it? 

All sport , whether pro- 
fessional or amateur, is violent. 
Some sports may not be as 
violent as others, but the end 
Vesuli is traumatic; sometimes 
ending in death. 

Broken legs from crushing 
tackles, a broken nose from a 
100 mph beanball, a severely 
bruised ankle from a hard 
body check into the boards, an 
auto . racer crashing into a 
stone wall at 200 mph. We 
have all seen it happen. It is a 
part of the game; we expect it. 

The words are so familiar, 
"Take me out to the old ball 
game." Baseball, our 
American past-time, Such a 
simple, fun loving game.. 
What can go wrong? Plenty! 

Jack Hamilton beaning 
Tony Cojiigliaro with a fast 
ball, just about ending a very 
promising career. A' pitch 
thrown at Oakland Athletic 
batter Bert Campaneris at his 
legs. Campaneris retaliated by 
throwing his- bat at the 
opposing pitcher, Reggie 
Jackson chocking Brewer 
pitcher Mike Caldwell after 
two consecutive brushback 
pitches. 

The beaning. The most 
lethal weapon in baseball. At 
any time a pitcher can end a 
player's career by the infamous 
brushback pitch. What makes 
a pitcher intimidate a batter to 
a point in which the batter is 
scared to death? The beanball 
is now and always has been a 
part of the gameplan. It is 
definitely a dangerous plan. 

Ty Cobb, one of the all-time 

greats of baseball, was not 

only great at hitting, he was 

also great at spiking. Cobb 

was notorious for going into a 

base with his spikes high, 

ready to shed the skin of an 

opposing player. The blood 

would show, but again, it is 

just pun of the game. 

Hie commisioner knows of 
.such tactir* m ' 1 "' 1 - ;, 

—i a 

serious injury during a game 

occurs, there may be court 

action against the sport, team, 

and player involved. Maybe 

nt'tcr that, some action will be 

taken. 

Basketball is called a 



non-contact sport, How can 
that be said? Basketball is 
tilled with contact. Players 
diving all over the floor for a 
loose ball, elbows living under 
the basket, and players 
jumping over each others 
backs to grab a rebound. Any 
wrong move, or too much 
physical action can easily 
result in a fracas. 

The fight between Los 
Angeles' Kcrmit Washington 
and Houston's Rudy 
Tomjanovich is the most 
famous. A shoving match 
between Washington and 
Kocket cenler Kevin Kutmert 
occurcd. Washington was 
standing alone at mid-court- 
after a shoving match and saw 
some one rush him. Without 
hesitation, Washington turned 
and punched Tomjanovich in 
the face. Tomjanovich 
required plastic surgery to put 
his face back together. 
Tomjanovich later won a 3,3 
million dollar lawsuit. 

Such stiff penalties as 
awarded to Tomjanovich, 
should convince players, 
management, and league 
officials to keep a tighter rein 
on brutal play that may lead 
up to a fight. In other 
words, stiff penalties will show 
that viol ence does not pay . 

All was okay in the NBA 
until January 1 1 of this year, 
when Boston's Dave Cowens 
and Atlanta's Tree Rollins 
mixed it up, Cowens, who 
threw the first punch, was 
fined 52,500. Rollins was fined 
SI, 500. Harsher penalties by 
NBA Commissioner Larry 
O'Brien has slowed violent 
play. 

In the older days of 
basketball, there was an 
"enforcer". Just as in hockey, 
each team had a player who 
would heat up the action if any 
trouble was going on with a 
teammate. The most famous 
enforcer was "Jungle Jim" 
Luscutoff of the Boston 
Celtics. "He was the man on 
our team who could fight. If 
someone tried to hurt (Bob) 
Cousy, Luscutoff would be 
sent -into the game to get 
them," said former player and 
coach Tommy Heinsohn. 

A fight between Kareem 
Abdul-Jabbar and Kent 
Benson resulted in fines and 
injuries to both. Trading of 
punches between Darryl 
Dawkins and Maurice Lucas in 
a 1977 playoff game resulted 
in fines of $2,500 each. Stiffer 
fines in a sport such as 
basketball, is the only way to 
stop fights that can end up 
having an effect worse than 
one can imagine. 



»>. '* * ^ ' * *4»" 







; 



AP PHOTO 



Celtics' Dave Cowens punches Atlanta's Tree Rollins. 



Next Week - 

Fan 
Violence 



Sports Quiz 



1) What quarterback completed the most passes in one game; 
37? - a. Fran Tarkentoii - b. George Blandac. J«hj Nainath - d. 
Ken Stabler. > 

2) What kicker attempted the most field goals m one game; 9? - 
a. Jim Baldcen - b. Efiren Herrara - c. Fred Cox - d. Pete Gogolak 

3) Who acored baseball's one millionth run? - a. Gorman 
Thomas - b. Marv Throneberry - c. Bob Watson - d. George 
Foster 

4) Who was the first player voted the Rookie of the Year? - a. 
Jackie Robinson - b. Willie Mays - c. Stan MusiaJ - d. Roger 
Maris ■'■''-'■■■" 

5) What pitcher did Hank Aaron hit his 715th home run off of? - 
a. Ross Grimsley - b. Roger Grimsby - c. Al Downing - d. Bill 
Beutel 

>S 'ILHI «!]«-* ' 3 "€ ' B "Z 4q '* 'SaaAVSMV 



: 



NCAA champs crowned Tonight 



by Jim Hayward 
Staff Writer 

Editors Note: The following 
preview was written prior to 
Saturday's semifinal games. 

This is it!" proclaims 
NBC-TV astute PRman as an 
introduction to tonight's NCAA 
Basketball Championship at 
Market Square Arena in 
Indianapolis. In this well 
balanced and wacky year, 
"Who is it?" would be a more 
appropriate opening for 
tonight's battle of the 
unknowns. 

Number two Louisville, 
unheralded Iowa, number 20 
Purdue and the most unlikely 
of teams, UCLA. Long gone are 
DePaul, LSU, Kentucky, 
Indiana and the other so-called 
"powerhouses" as the 48 
team field, and grueling 
schedule have taken their toll. 

As with all single 
elimination tournaments, 

whoever is "hot" for one 
particular night or a number of 
nights will come out on top, 



sending the NCAA ranking, 
tourney seedings and byes 
plunging into the dumper. / 

The consensus pick here is 
Louisville in a squeaker over 
UCLA. However, don't be 
surprised if the Bruins or 
Purdue, or even Iowa's 
Hawkeyes take it. Joe Barry 
Carroll of Purdue can have 
only so many great games in a 
row. Bruin coach Larry 
Brown's youth, speed and 
determination should carry 
them. 

Iowa's only hope is to gut 
some heavy weights on the 
legs of Louisville's Darrell 
Griffith. His dunk against LSU 
was not be be believed (watch 
for his "360"). The Cardinals 
are not a one man show nor a 
circus of whirlybird dunks and 
behind the back passes. Coach 
Crum has cooked up a winner 
this year and with a little luck, 
he'll be wearing a net and 
sporting a championship 
trophy following tonight's 
showdown. 



Mullins optimistic 

by Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

The PBJC men's tennis team has a current record of 8-4 and is 
4-3 in division IV conference play. Tennis coach Tom Mullins 
says that his team is working hard on individual weakness's in 
preparation for the upcoming district finals to be held here on 
April 10 and 11. 

Mullins feels that the PBJC team will be one of the top 
contenders for the district title. There are nine players who 
make up the team. They are Jeff Cocherham, Roger Gonsales, 
Steve Shaerer, Aarif Karim, Roger Mancil, Mike Knowles, 
Keith Folwy, Bruce Brodh am, -and Steve Durham, — - -. 

Mullins is looking forward to a good year for his team and is 
already thinking about the state playoff's in May. Mullins 
invites all students to come and watch the tennis team's home 
matches held on the tennis courts behind the SAC Lounge. 



This could be the career 
you've been looking for 

INSURANCE 

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• 9 a.m. -1 p.m. 

APRIL 2 

•GUEST SPEAKERS 

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ANY QUESTIONS CONTACT THE 
SALESMAN OF... 

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INSURANCE COMPANY 

622-2500 



Monday, March 24, 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 7 



Hey Mom, 

Don 't throw those cards away 



by Ross Sanders 
Sport Editor 

The soaring prices of gold and silver may be 
making news around the world, but little 
cardboard pictures are going up in value faster 
than you can say the word baseball card. 

That's right. Just about everyone of us men at 
one time collected baseball cards. We flipped 
them, we traded them, and we even sold them. 
We would do just about anything to complete 
our set. The cards that we collected for years 
and were probably stashed in the attic or even 
thrown away. 

Behind stamps and coins, baseball 
memorbilia is now the third most popular hobby 
in the country. There are shows, auctions, and 
sales at yearly conventions throughout the 
nation. 

The collecting of baseball cards may bring 
back childhood memories, but they also bring in 
big bucks. The most sought after cards are the 



ones of name players. Cards of Ernie Banks, 
Robin Roberts, tris Speaker, and Reggie 
Jackson are some of the more collectable cards. 

The most famous baseball card of all time is a 
1910 tobacco card of Honus Wagner. The cards 
of that era were given out in packages of 
cigarettes. Wagner's card was taken off the 
market after a short period of time because 
Wagner was against cigarette smoking. Ten 
years ago the Wagner card was worth S900. five 
years ago S3.000, now it is going for 510,000. 
There are only about 15 known Wagner cards in 
existence. 

Baseball cards are the most popular and most 
valuable of all sport collectables. Yearbooks. 
magazines, and autographs are big. but not in 
the class of baseball cards. 

Make sure you don't go home and blame your 
mother for throwing away all your cards. Who 
would have known that they would be worth 
anything anyway? 



ABC captures Emmy's 



NEW YORK [AP] - Jim 
McKay was voted the 
outstanding sports personality 
and ABC and NBC each won 
four Emmy Awards, it was 
announced at the National 
Academy of Television Arts 
and Sciences Dinner. 

CBS won two Emmys, 
including one for its technical 
and engineering work on its 
well-received Daytona 500 
coverage in February 1979. 

McKay, 57, ABC's resident 
Olympic host, was honored for 
his work on Wide World of 
Sports since the awards were 
for sports programming from 
July 1978- July 1979. 

Other personalities 
nominated were Dick Enberg 
and Merlin Olsen of NBC. Pat 
Summerall and Jack Whitaker 
of CBS, and Frank Gifford and 
Keith Jackson of ABC. Last 
year's winner was Jack 
Whitaker. 

NBC's coverage of Super 
Bowl XIII between Pittsburgh 
and Dallas on Jan. 21, 1979, 
won the Emmy Award for 
Outstanding Live Sports 
Special. Don Ohlmeyer was 
the show's executive 
producer, with George Finkel 
and Michael Weisman 
producing. 

NBC's Harry Coyle was 
voted Outstanding Sports 



Director for his supervision of 
the 1978 World Series 
between the New York 
Yankees and Los Angeles 
Dodgers. 

ABC captured the remain- 
ing glamour awards. Monday 
Night Football, Roone Arledge 
executive producer and 
Dennis Lewin, producer, won 
in the category of Outstanding 
Live Sports Series. 

ABC's American Sportsman 
won the Outstanding Edited 
Sports Series Award. This 
long-time nature and wildlife 
show had Arledge as executive 
producer and John Wilcox 
listed as series producer. The 
show's producers were John 
Duncan, Curt Gowdy and Bob 
Nixon. 

For the Outstanding Edited 
Sports Special, it was The 
Spirit of 78 - the Flight of 
Double Eagle II. This August 
1978 prime-time special about 
a transatlantic balloon flight, 
was produced by John Wilcox. 
with Arledge serving as 
executive producer. 

CBS and NBC shared the 
award for Technical Direction- 
Engineering Supervision- 
Electronic Camerawork. CBS 
was honored for its Daytona 
500 work while NBC won in 
this categorv for its Super 
Bowl XIII and 1978 World 



Series coverage. 

CBS' other award, for 
closing logo on all sports 
program, was won by graphic 
designer James Grau. A 
cinematography award went to 
The NFL Game of the Week, a 
syndicated series, the only 
non-newtwork Emmy given 
out Tuesday night. 

Nominations were made by 
numerous producers at the 
four networks - including the 
Public Broadcasting System - 
and others in the television 
industry. The final nominees 
were selected by the Academy 
and then voted on by late last 
month by "blue ribbon" 
panels. 

Compilation of ballots for 
the award was under the 
supervision of Lutz & Carr. 
Inc.. certified public- 
accountants. 



Over 500,000 
homeless, sick 
refugees from 

AFGHANISTAN 

Send your help 

THROUGH 

P 11} 1? AFGHAN 
Vii.Il.lJ REFUGEE FUND 

145 Madeira Avenue 
Cora! Gables, FL 33134 



***+++**+**»**********+* *** *■» 



' > 

:; 

ii 

ii 
<> 
:: 

:; 

I 

w 

:; 

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<> 
•> 
<i 

\\ 

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:: 

ii 

ii 



Win S500 cash for your \ \ 
vacation this summer. No 
obligation. To receive entry 
from send self addressed 
stamped envelope to 
Summer Sweepstakes, P.O. 
Box 730, Coeur d'AJene, 
Idaho 83814. 



Wanted - Part driver, Tues. - Fri. 1p.m. - 6p.m., 

Sat. 8a.m. - 1p.m. , Pay $4.00 per hour 
possible full-time in winter 
Call 626-6542 or 689-0459 



*+*! 



Help Wanted 



HELP WANTED: Young married couple or student Light 
housekeeping assistance to aged couple. Two hours a day. 
five davs a week - cleaning, laundry, shopping running 
dishwasher, etc. Finnish-American Background essential, 
rate $4.00 per hour. Call Anna, 588-2460. Work location I 
or 2 miles from college. 



8 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, March 24, 1980 



v! 



-Jl 



• 




Injuries 

plague 

female 
Pacers 



by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

The PBJC women's softball 
team went 2-2 in a softball 
tournament held at Lake City 
on Mai eh 7 and 8. They later 
lost to Miami-Dade South 3-1 
and Browuid Central 8-7. The 
Pacers then split a double- 
headei. winning the first game 
7-4, and losing the night cap 
3-0. 

The Paceis arc down to 
eleven players due to injuries. 
The most serious being Robin 
Thomas, who pulled a groin 
muscle and Lisa Tin do, an 
ankle. The Pacers next game 
is on March 24 and it is 
doLiblhil il Thomas can play 
although Turdo may be able to 
savs Coach John Anderson, 
' 'Our offense is doing well and 
our hilling is good. Our 
dctense is hurting because of 
the injuries and I have shifted 
players to fill the gaps," 
commented Anderson. 

Leslie Hoffman is 
pitching-, Carolyn Cowden is al 
first base, Iincla Coyne's .u 
second, Jane Williams .it 
shortstop, and I he Cook twins 
Laurie and Lynn are playing 
ccnierlield and tightUehl, 
respectively. Carol "Bebo" 



Olson is working as a baekup 
pitcher. "If we can gel healthy 
and stay healthy we can play 
ball with any team in the 
stale," explained Anderson ol 
the Pacers injury riddled 
team. 

Coach Anderson also says 
lhat I he Facers can still win 
the slate tournament. "My 
players are playing good ball," 
said Anderson. Vern Man/., 
baseball player and spectator 
at some of The softball teams 
games echoes Coach 
Andersons remarks about how 
well the Lady Pacers are 
doing. "Those girls are 
playing good," say Man/. 

The Pacers next game is on 
Mai eh 24 and is a three team 
double-header. The Pacers 
play lxlison and Miami-Dade 
New World Center. The Iwo 
games are must win situations 
according to Anderson. 

NOTE: In an eailier issue 
, there were several misquotes 
in i he article about members 
ol the soltball team. We wish 
to apologize to Coach 
Anderson and his players for 
the injustice done them and 
anv pioblems which may have 
arisen or occured because of 
it. 



Intramural playoffs 

by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

The men's intramural basketball league wound down it's last 
week of competition and began the playoffs which will decide 
who will be the champions. 

1 he No Names downed the Funk-A-Delics 65-54 in a rugged 
battle. Leading the No Names in scoring was Roger Williams 
with 33 points followed by Howard Hoskins' 18 points and Dave 
Jones' 6 points. Duanc Gainer had 12 points and Mike Talton 
had 10 points for the losing team. 

While this was going on the Playboys slipped by the 
Beachcomber Bombers 80-76. The score was tied at the halt 
40-40. With about half a minute left the Playboys took the lead 
by four 80-76 and held on to win. Einie Moms was the leader of 
a* well balanced scoring attack by the Playboys. Morns had 20 
points while Donnie Guggs scored 16, Ray Vincelette 14 and Lee 
Cash man had 12, Three Bombers, Scott Greenberg, Louis Ohvo, 
and Jeff Washington scored 22 points apiece. 

In the first round of the playoffs, the Playboys won by forfeit 
over the no show R.B. Boys. In another playoff game the No 
Names beat the Beachcomber Bombers 72-63. Roger Williams 
naceel the winners with 40 points, Howard Hoskms had 12 and 
Dave Jones 10 points for the No Names. The Bombers were led 
by Jeff Washington's 32 points. 

" March 24 and 26 are the playoff and tmals for men s 
basketball which begin at 2 p.m. 



Correetioos on 

Spring and Summer Schedules 



1 Dates for Spring Term should be changed from May 8 - 
' June 8. 1980 to May 8 - June 18, 1980. 

II. Dates for Real Estate North Campus Evening Classes: 
REE 1000-290 5/12/80 to 7/07/80. REE 100-291 meets 
6/5/80-7/29/80. 



SON SENTENTIAL 

•M.I- ! i »i i -.i ~.i.i *—. u... *uo "Pnnnlfi Balievina Jesus Christ" Club. 



This is an pducational nd paid for by the "People Believing Jasus Christ 



DR. RUSH ACTION, M.D.;P.A, , . 

As clinical professor in Orthopaedic Surgery and Anatomy, University of Miami, School ot 
Medicine, Dr. Acton has had excellent occasion to analyze bone structures from many 
dimensions. The fossil record of man has severely eroded "props" for Evolution and strongly 
supported Creation teaching. Again, we mention only a few examples from his presentations. 

1) Java Man-Pitecanthropus erectns - was designed by several anthropologists from human 
and gibbon bone fragments scattered over a 40 mile stretch of river bed during at least 12 years 
of hunting by several men. 

(2) Peking Man -- Sinantliropus pekinensis -- was designed from one tooth found in an 
apothecary shop and bone fragments later found in a cave near Choukoutien, China, The entire 
collection is lost. 

(3) Neanderthal Man is tiue Homo sapiens sapien with a larger brain case than modern man 
and was afflicted with rickets and arthritis from childhood to give a "stooped" impression. 
Darwin's profile perfectly fits over Neanderthal's skull. 

4) Cro-Magon's profile is identical to that of Marquis Lafayetcede. 

(5) Pijtdown and Nebraska Men were frauds. , . 

(6) Leakey's Australopithecines were "knuckle-walking apes" by his own admission. Dr. 
Acton showed how one of the key specimen was a truly hitman femur, The bone&tooth&horn 
(osteodontokaratic) culture is imaginary. 

To quote Mark Twain: "There is something fascinating about science. One gets such 
wholesale returns of conjectures out of such a trifiling investment of facts." (from Life on the 
Mississippi, page 156.) 



^and 



Warite 



A Word To The Buddhist 



The teachings of Siddhartha Gautama 
Buddha began about 600 B.C. Compare.. 



IN BUDDHISM., 
the First Truth is suffering 



as 



with.. The Biblical teachings from Adam- about 
6000 years ago. "And God saw everything that 
He had made, and, behold, it was very good. 
Gen. 1:31 

Adam and Eve disobeyed God and activated the 
Law of Entrophy or Deterioration that brought 
mental anguish from broken fellowship with 
Almighty God and started the struggle tor 
survival. Gen 3:13-19 



the Second Truth is desire as the cause for 

suifenr, S The soul of the wicked desires evil; Proverbs 

21:10 



In Concert 

Randy Matthews communicates the 
Gospel in a unique and contemporary 
musical style. Randy was a pioneer in 
contemporary Christian mustc and 
continues to be a favorite around the 
United States and abroad. He will be 
backed by an outstanding group of 
young musicians. This is one concert • 
you won't want to miss! 

Tickets are $3 per person, and 
are on sale at Palm Beach Atlan- 
tic College, 1101 South Olive 
Avenue in West Palm Beach, or 
at your local Christian bookstore. 
For ticket information call the 
college at 833-8592. 



Friday, March 28 



9 p.m. 



[the Third: siiffeimg ceases when selfish waving 
mesne is rcpuduitcd 



First Baptist Church 

West Palm Beach 

1101 South Flagler Drive 



Scholarships available for PBJC students 



Two Scholarships and one 
Internship Program for stu- 
dents attending PBJC are now 
available to students who fit 
the needed requirements. 

Scholarship aid money shall 
be put towards payment of 
school fees, such as registra- 
tion and books at PBJC. 

The Council on Humanistic 
Values for Palm Beach County 
is offering a $500 Scholarship 
to be awarded to a May 1980 
graduate of Palm Beach Junior 
College. 



t ne award will be made to 
the r lost outstanding prospect 
for advancing humanities at 
the unive-sitv level, who is 
presentl> majoring in a 
Humanities area. 

Applications are available in 
the Student Financial Aid 
Office (Ad-04) and must be 
received by the donor no later 
than April 15. 

For further information, 
contact the PBJC Financial 
Aid Office 439-8061 or Dr. 
James Miles, 439-8143. 



The Lake Worth Village 
Community Gub is announ- 
cing a S360.00 scholarship for 
the 1980-81 academic jear for 
a student residing within Lake 
Worth Village who plans to 
attend Palm Beach Junior 
College as a full-time student 
and maintain a "C" or better 
grade point average. 

Interested applicants who 
meet the above criteria are 
encouraged to make applica- 
tion now by contacting: Lake 



Worth Village Community 
Club, c o Mrs. Dorothy 
Straiten. 4349 Roberts Way. 
Lake Worth, Fl. 33463. 
TELEPHONE: 965-5599. 

The Heartland Employ mtnt 
and Training Administration 
will be operating a Summer 
College Internship Program 
tS.C.I.P.) for 1980-81 accord- 
ing to an announcement 
received by Hamsd Faquire, 
director of Student Finanical 
Aids. Palm Beach Junior 
College. 



The pri^ram hats 5 x>c 
designed t % iff rd *. i^e 
students the t»pp< rtu**". '"• 
receive actual interns!* j- * rk 
•n ffesr degree mapr «r*ri« >r 

To qualifv a s»u4e**» ^-v 
be t'cnnomKalh drwdvar* 
aged, and must be a residcr* 
tf Polk, Highlands, Hardee 
DeSu'a, or Okeeih- bee 
Gjisp'ies 

Applications for this pre>- 
gram are available "i the 
S*uder?t Financial Aids Office 
i \D-04) at PBJC Central 



The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College 

Florida's first public community eott*8*. 



Beachcomber 



Monday, April 14, 1980 



.fterkte 



Out with the o/d, in with the new 



"Your future may be 
changing, but your memories 
can't, reflected past Student 
Government Association 
(SGA) president Polly Young 
at the SGA awards banquet on 

April 19. 

Sharing m the evening 1 ? 
festivities were pnoi 

Executive Board mem- 

bers Robert Cobb, Nancy 
Luckasavage and Les Mark- 
ham. Senators Valerie Aliotta, 
Lisa Bennett, Bev Bottosto, 
Joe Brown, Alysia Letiziano, 
Mark Mitchell, Todd Schupper 
and Phyllis Williams were also 
in attendance. 

The swearing in of new 
officers Rick Kochersperger, 
President; Ed Rigolo, Vice 
President; Jennifer Hend- 
reckson. Secretary; and Alysia 
Letiziano. Treasurer brought 
many speeches and gitt 
exchanges. 

After the awards were all 
presented, Kochersperger and 
Piglo spoke out on their hopes 
and aspirations for their term 
in office. 

"We hope to introduce a 
"speak your peace' session 
with the student body. We are 
also planning to increase the 




Primus 'i R - " " - 

Rye** pUr* '■•«' 



PHOTO BY DEE D£E S*CMAH0#l 



SGA office hours. We want an 
open-door policy," explained 
Kochersperger. 

Echoing student encour- 
agement, Rigolo offered, "we 



are here to serve the students, 
we emplore them to come see 

"If there is something 1 
don't know, there will always 



be someone to tell me what the 
avenues available are.Things 
can be worked out by going 
through the proper channels. 
stated the president. 



•'YiKii is TCfdeii bv Kift 

stwferts and *tui t\ n a. 
positive attitude W ,r 'hat *e 
wtli be beaded $r t*w ngtt 
direction " sunnmn* jpR.#i 



r 



r 



also planning iu >»""»•"- — -•>— - l • 

This day in history... Something for nothing 

* „ . ,__„ _™.^ are The PBJC Concert Cbm »"---«;«« 



Today is Monday, April 14. the 105th day of 1980. There are 
261 davs left in the year. 

S^W "ISb SSrt Abraham Lincoln was shot by 
Jota WiSs^tnfn ttaFbrd Theater in Washington. Lincoln 
died the next morning. 

^"ms^'mladelphi. Quakers under Benjamin Frmllin 

"Tf W5T*e Pacific »ar, American B-29 bombers pounded 

that communist country. e mC ecraft aborted its moon 

Ten n ears ago the Apoho JJ^Xadedback to Earth 
m ,s*R». 'tte, anon-, aid exgtoumdn^^ ^ ^ ^ 

movincial capital otGuanLoc. 
, V u • dedai ed * state ol emergency in 
1 !0 r- di and flooding. 

m,, -- *« W Baseball star 
.bu-mt. ^55 *, ,h John Giclgud 



Fn i 



ton 



ago. 
it the k 
Pi esid 



"Ho, eveiymie that is thirsty, come ye to the 
waters, and he that has no money; come ye, oui 



is n b. 



Kuu 



Two more free concerts are 
scheduled b> the PBJC Music 
Department in April, accord- 
ing to Letha Madge Royce. 
chairman. Both are to be 
presented in the rtJJt. 
Auditorium. 

The first free program this 
month was a band concert, 
with Sv Prvweller directing the 
music" of "Grainger. Giovanni 
Zdechlik and Berlin. 

Composer John Swan, an 
adjunct professor of music at 
Florida Atlantic Unnersity. 
also directed two of his own 
works- Dance Music and lore 

Mistenoso. 

A Pacesetters and Guitar 
Ensemble concert will be held 
Wednesday April lb at Sp-m 
Hie Pacesetters are directed 
b\ Patricia Adams J»bnson 
and the Guitar Fnsemble o\ 
lieunu MeUav . 



The PBJC Concert Choir 
will perform Sunday. Apn! 20 
at 4 p.m- Patricia Johnson wzl 
direct the choir in the te 
Deum, B\ Verdi, and a group 
of contemporary pieces 

The PBJC Home Economies 
Department »H1 P r «"» 
Fashion Day Thursday Apn 
". from i to 3:30 p.m m the 
Clothing Laboratory room 
SG22 in the Science Budding. 



There *;'! be * r sAwnal 
Aspfas. of ongia»! fflrmews 
mkte"b\ Ntevetaw P«at«* 
s'udenw m t»w f*s.%* <fc«i«« 
vtvvxxn 

cUT*r«r»:Mto c* qurf-ng 
SMWUttV ind *» Nrrv « 
we fl 4 s uther ,.'»if«' 

Fa^'T Da* ****** ?» e « w 

{hi -HlW*. * nh ** •***»*»**' 



InsidB • • * 

Editorials -• — * 2 

Venture * * 3 

Sports.... - 



...4 




EH 





BEACHCOMBER Monday, April 14, 1980 



A women's place is 
In the "white" house 



Unfortunate as it may seem, it now appears 
that Mr. Carter and Mr. Reagan will vie for the 
Piesidencv 

Mam Americans who vote for one or these 
candidates (assuming they win) in November 
w ill probably do so as the lesser of the two evils, 
and who is to say which one that is? 

The fact is that the entire 70s decade 
produced not one president who proved himself 
capable, honest, and positively rememberable. 
Johnson didn't get much of a chance, Nixon 
proved just how crooked a politician can be, 
Ford further proved it by pardoning Nixon, and 
Carter can't find his way out of the White 
House. 

It is time for a change, there should be no 
question about that, but it seems we will have to 



wait at least four more years for a positive one. 
What could be done? 

There is one possibility which is not often 
considered- electing a woman as president. 

It has ne\ei been done, oi course, but that is 
the exact reason why it might be successful. The 
first female president will know that a few policy 
blunders or a major scandal would probably 
cause the voting public to vote against a female 
candidate in the future. 

If nothing else, the first woman president 
would have to be totally honest. There would be 
an enormous amount of pressure, such that no 
president has felt in the past few decades, but 
how could she go wrong with the company she 
would be following? 




Feedback 




Help the convicted 



Dear Editor: 

We are incacerated individ- 
uals in Marion Correctional 
Institution. No doubt this 
letter comes as a surprise to 
you and your readers, and we 
offer our apologies for the 
awkward intrusion. However, 
circumstances being what they 
are compels us to impose upon 
a more rational and human 
body of minds unattainable to 
us in our present exposure. 

What is the real prison? 
And what is there to do in 
prison- other than work and 
count the days? 

The real prison is not the 
prison you outsiders know: the 
real prison is different! The 
real prison is loneliness that 
sinks its teeth into the souls of 
men, emptiness that leaves a 
sick feeling inside. It is anxiety 
that pushes and swells; 
uncertainty that smothers and 
stifles. It is frustration, futility 
and despair. The real prison 
supresses, deadens and 
crushes: its wall seems to 
close in on the inmate. It 
makes life without meaning 
life without purpose. 

It is all this and more: It is 
being incacerated without 
notoriety, without the tradi- 
tional story book plot and 
intrigue. The real prison k 



.^(jwit-aaneSS. 



The real prison is the mute 
drama of men who have been 
paying debts for 5,10,20, even 
50 years, but know their debt 
will never be paid in full. 

Too much of real prison is 
sordidness, indifference, dis- 
appointment. Crowded in the 
confines of correctional' insti- 
tutions are men who have seen 
too many third rate motel 
rooms in too many cities, too 
many cheap smoked filled gin 
mills oft too many skid-rows; 
too many days without beauty 
and too much darkness 
without light. The real prison 
is, more formidable than stone 
walls, steel bars< and giant 
towers. Almost shouted is its 
contempt for its fumbling and 
groping humanity, It listens 
unheeding, to the cries of the 
damned. 

The real prison is the empty 
feeling that grows on a man 
who waits with anxious 
anticipation for the letters that 
never come, the visits that 
never happen. It is a place of 
despair, for us the committed 
to it for the rest of our natural 
lives- the youth whose whole 
future has been taken away by 
a demanding and relentless 
society. 

The real prison is a place 

filled with the regret of men 

o took lives in moments of 

wger. Once the moments of 
passion were spent, they 
began paying for their crimes 
and have paid for them every 
since in a thousand different 
ways. The narrowness of a cell 
that crushes, that bears down 
heavily, speaks of a familiar 
song on the radio that stab and 
torture the memory are part of 
prison life. The emptiness of 



the days and loneliness of 
nights are repeated endlessly. 
The real prison? It is the 
prison only those who live 
within its walls will ever know. 
For some of us there is the 
expression of our feeling and 
frustrations through written 
communication. 

We believe it is never too 
late to broaden and clarify 
ones vocabulary. So I believe 
through correspondence, a 
person is capable of adapting 
and meeting change in 
constructive and satisfying 
ways. 

We are collective proof that 
the closed mind, the deafness 
to new ideas, can only lead to 
stagnation and eventually, to 
retrogression. 

There are times in our lives 
(as in almost every) physical 
existence becomes a terrible 
and lonely burden. Physical 
pain, emotional involvement is 
necessary. Emotional involve- 
ment that is sincere, encour- 
aging and responsive. 

In our efforts to "Change 
and grow", we realize 
self-expression to be an 
essential adjunt to the healing 
process, particulary when so 
many of my fellow prisoners 
seem to identify with "I'm 
no-body." (An Emily Dicker- 
son poem called "I'm 
no-body, who are you?)" 
Perhaps, admitting to the 
negative self-concept is the 
first step in extinguishing it 
and replacing it with the idea; 
"I'm Somebody who needs 
Somebody!" 

So here we are trying to 
seek to establish and welcome 
correspondence from all sin- 
cere individuals. All corres- 
pondence will be viewed as a 
"therapeutic device," a tool 
for encouraging inter-rela- 
tionships among various 
life-styles and in some cases 
may help solve individual 
problems. 

We -ask this letter to be 
made available so that all 
interested and concerned 
persons or groups may have 
access to our names and the 
addresses given below. 

In faith, anticipation, and 

sincerity in our efforts to 

"exchange and grow." I am: 

Sincerely, 

Michael Winston #059453 

Jody Wall #030616 
Harry L.Sheffield #063843 
Raymond McQueen #A-057- 
628 
' James Brockington #056753 
John Palmer #066505 

Marion Correctional Insti- 
tution 
P.O. Box 158 
Lowell, Florida 32663 



EDITORIALS 



Dear Editor, H ... . . 

Being near the end of the term, students are busily preparing, 
final projects and term papers for various courses. 1 too am one of t 
them. While preparing a paper for my psychology class, ; 
encountered many obstacles in our PBJC library, and this has not: 
been the first time. First of all, I found many references en mj 
topic (approx. 15 to 20 books), however the books were nowhere o. 
be found. 1 inquired about the books to the librarian, who simply 
said all of the books in question were checked out. When 1 asked 
her to please check, she refused to be of any service to me, saying 
that the books were now probably out at the Glades campus. 

The lack of assistance demonstrated here has happened to 
myself and my friends, also students here, while doing research 
in the library. I have a difficult time believing that all 20 books oa 
this topic have been checked out at one time, particularly since. 
instructors discourage and sometime forbid repeated topics oi 
research to be done. I also see no reason why these books all 
should be at the Glades campus (if indeed they really are) when 
some are needed here. This is usually the answer 1 get when J 
inquire about a book. 

If we are to do research projects for grades, I suggest that the 
library keep better watch over their books and make sure the? 
don't mysteriously "disappear" all of the time. 1 also suggest tfisl 
the librarians remove themselves from their chairs, which thej 
seem to be permanently affixed and assist students when tli-ej 
require it. I am getting tired of going to FAU in Boca Raton if 
order to find am books on my topics. Also, if these so calfe 
"librarians" know anything of the library, they should knowwte 
type of books are under specific call numbers. 1 hope sometmni 
can soon be done so future PBJC students will not encounter© 
problems that myself and my friends have encountered here fa 

the past 2 years. , 

H Respectfully Submitted 

Melanie L. Cullign 



Beachcomber 

Palm Beach Junior College 
4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 
439-8064 
Dr. Edward M. Eissey, President 
Dr. Arthur Noble, Advisor 



Co-Editors-in-Chief_ 

Layout, Design 
Copy Editor 



Feature Editor — 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager 
Graphics Editor, 



Photographic Editor. 
Circulation Manager. 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

.Xelia Vock 
-Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 
.Bill Branca 
-Don Childs 
-DeeDee McMahon 
_Kathi Anderson 



STA fF 

Robin Sarra, Bill Meeks, Tony Rizzo, John Zack, Barbara Pederson, 
An gee Morris, Bob Bryde, Jim Hayward, Phyllis Williams, 
Robin Aurelius 

The Beachcomber is published weekly from our editorial offices in'M 
Student Publications Building at Palm Beach Junior College Opinion 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are n* 
necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior College 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be sioned by the author, rijeei* 
in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p m on Wednesday «nd «" 
subject to condensation. ' „ 

- v y» ■ 

Palm Beach Junior College makes no distinction on the ^dund of ra« 
color, sex, religion or national origin in the admission practices or anv ° 1 "- 
practices of the institution 



I 



t 



■SW 



Monday, April 14. 1980 BEACHCOMBER 



Venture 




PHOTO BY DEE DEE MCMAHON 



Being There 



By: Mark Mitchell 
Feature Editor 
Being There is one of the 
finest, most intriguing and 
satisfying movies of the year. 
This masterpiece is a stunning 
adaption of Jerzy Kosinski's 
novel of the same name. Peter 
Sellers and Shirley McClaine 
deliver brilliant, electrifying, 
and restrained performances. 
In fact. Seller's performance is 
so sweeping, he should win 



the Academy Award tonight if 
there is any justice in the 
world. Dustin Hoffman did a 
superb job in Kramer Vs. 
Kramer, but it was a role 
several other actors could have 
tackled equally as well. Jack 
Lemmon was excellent in l»e 
China Syndrome, but this 
writer will never palate the 
idea of an Academy Award 
going to anyone even remotely 
Associated with a disaster 



theme movie- regardless of how 
pertinent or coincidental. Roy 
Scheider was commendable in 
All That Jazz, yet this isolated 
brilliant performance was not 
complementary to the other 
excesses of the film. And 
Justice For AH was an 
explosive creation, but again, 
it wasn't Al Pacino who made 

it so. 

The lead role, Chance the 
Gardener, is one any actor 



would die for. That is if such a 
role was available. Much to 
my Chagrin, it seems as 
though a role of tins 
magnitude comes but once a 
decade, if that often. In fact, 
not since Malcolm McDowell 
(A Clockwork Orange) has 
such a complete character 
burst onto the screen. 

Being There- is a poignant 
story ot a lone man, Chance, 
who spent his entire life in the 
service of a wealthy man. He 
never ventured beyond the 
walls of the estate and knew ot 
life only by watching television 
and working in his garden. 
Hence, he is illiterate and can 
only comprehend those ab- 
stracts which are analygous to 
these experiences. In spite ot 
this social handicap, his 
simple philosophies are fund- 
amental and saturated with 
naivity and human dignity. 

Chance is befriended by a 
wealthy tycoon (Melvin Doug- 
las) and his beautiful wife. 
Through this association he 
comes in contact with powerful 
and influential leaders .of 
government and industry and 
subsequently becomes a 
confidante and celebrity. 

To digress momentarily, 1 
harbor the secret wish that 



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someone of this ilk was a 
candidate for the 1980 
presidency. This nation could 
use the purity and candor ot 
someone like Chance. Some- 
one above petty predjudice, 
slanderous declamations, ana 
feigned an ogance. 

In an amusing segment. 
Chance attends a lormal 
leception. There he captivates 
every woman, impresses every 
man, and creates a general 
sensation. By the end of the 
evening, fluency in eight 
languages is but one of the 
many accomplishments he is 
rumored to possess. In 
actuality, he spoke only the 
language of humanity and 
understanding. 

The closing scene of the 
film, not the riotous series ot 
outtakes, almost . solely war- 
rants viewing of the film. It is 
the one touch of fantasy and 
miracle and therefore is a 
perfect ending to a near 
perfect movie. 

Beautifully filmed at the 
Biltmore Estate in Asheville, 
North Carolina, Being There is 
a treasure for all. It is witty, 
funny, sad, sensitive, and 
thought provoking. A movie to 
make you laugh and cry. Isn t 
that all we can ask? 

WHAT MORE CAN YOU 
ASK FOR? 



You tell him you love him 

Than anyone Before 
-And want to have his 
children. 

Never will you nag like your 

mother 

Keep his house clean 

And entertain his 
gay-rights brothei. 

Although you promise to keep 
in shape 

Youre.es ipon anothei 

never ga x 
Then you deserve to 
hear... 

He's never been in love b -'fore 
He'll give you all he can 
No more going out w'th 

the guys again. 

He's never gambled, seldom 
drinks, never squanders 

money , .. 

If he has to work quite 

late A v 

He'll ,call so you don t 

sit up too late. 

He's into totar honesty, never 
will he Cheat 

Should he though he 
promises 
You'll be the very last 

to know... . 
Isn't that really sweet! 

fly Valerie Aliotta 



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I - BEACHCOMBER Monday, April 14, 1980 



"n 





Sabres picked for cup 



By Robert Bryde 

Sports Writer 

This year the National 
Hockey League expanded its 
playoff format to allow sixteen 
teams to vie for the coveted 
Stanley Cup. However, there 
are only six or seven 
legitimate Contenders, and 
any one of these teams could 
break the Montreal Canadians 
string of four straight 
championships. Here is a 
breakdown of the contenders: 

Philadelphia Flyers- Clinch- 
ed the #1 spot early, (along 
with the home-ice advantage 
in the playoffs) but faded 
down the stretch. Having to 
depend on rookie goalie Pete 
Peters in the playoffs could 
spell diseaster. The Flyers open 
against the Edmonton Oilers, 
who finished with a flourish. 
Look for the Flyers to make a 
quick exit, in the first or 
second round. 

Boston Bruins- The pick to 
take the Cup until goalie Gilles 
Gilbert ended his season with 



an injury a week ago. Gerry 
Cheevers can't possibly carry 
the load by himself, but the 
Bruins strong play at the tail 
end of the schedule (due to 
Harry Sindens takeover) could 
help spark the Bruins to the 
final four. 

Minnesota North Stars- The 
dark horse. They have a first 
' rate goalie in Gilles Meloche 
and the Stars played well 
consistently throughout the 
season. Pick here is for the 
North Stars to surprise and 
make it to the semi-finals. 

New York Rangers- Cinder- 
ella team of a year ago. Have 
two chances this time 
around.. .Slim and None. Joe 
Slim and Frank None, who the 
Rangers brought up from the 
minors late in the year. 
Rangers will have to struggle 
just to get past Atlanta in the 
first round. 

Montreal Canadians- Les 
Habitants four year hold on 
(he Cup appears to be at an 
end. Players and Coach Ruel 



are at odcls and can't seem to 
concentrate on the game. 
Tremendous amount of talent 
should carry them to the 
semis'. Look for Hartford 
Whalers to give a battle in 
opening round. 

New York Islanders- After 
acquisition of Butch Goring in 
late season trade with L.A., 
the Isles went on a tear. Chico 
Resch finally woke up in goal 
and is now in top form. 
Islanders have a tough road 
ahead, but will finally make 
the finals. 

Buffalo Sabres- Led by 
Vezina Trophy winners, Bob 
Suave and Don Edwards. 
Danny Gares' exploding for 50 
plus goals has Scotty Bowman 
smiling and Sabre fans 
anticipating their first champ- 
ionship . 

Final prediction- The Buff- 
alo Sabres bring home the 
Stanley Cup, beating the New 
York Islanders in an exciting 
seven game finale. 



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Multi-Campus Sports Day Results 

The following are the team results from the First Annual 
Multi-Campus Sports Day: 

Overall Champions 
North - 39 points 

South - 36 points - 2nd 
Central - 32 points - 3rd 
Glades -11 points -4th 

Note: Individual results next week. 



Playoffs Set 

by Bill Meeks 
Staff Writer 

The JC softball team, which has been struggling through their 
season is putting it all behind them to get ready for the state 
playoffs. The state tournament is being held this year. at the 
University of South Florida. 

The Pacers as a team are hitting well, but the defense has been 
hurting them. It's not so much the mental errors but the easy 
routine plays aren't being made. 

The Pacers played a doubleheader against Brevard and 
Valencia last week. They lost the first game 8-7 on errors in the 
last inning to Brevard. Valencia also took advantage of late inning 
errors to beat JC 6-5. 

The State Tournament will be between April 17th and 19th in 
Tampa. 




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Haynes fills vacated post 



The April 16 meeting of the 
District Board of Trustees brought 
changes in PBJC personnel posts. 

Dr. Melvin Haynes Jr., an 
educator, is returning to his native 
state and will become the third Vice 
President of Student Affairs in the 
history of the college. 

Joining the PBJC administration 
on July 1, Dr. Haynes is currently 
employed as the Director of the 
Counseling and Self Development 
Center and Assistant Professor of 
Counselor Education at South 
Carolina State College. 

Dr. Haynes, age 40, is a native of 
Fruitland Park, Florida, and 
obtained his early education in Lake 
County and his Bachelor of Science 



Degree from Florida A & M. 

He will take the position vacated 
by the death of Dr. W. Ervin 
Rousson. The title was created 
during the long career of Paul 
Glynn, who moved from Dean of 
Student Personnel to Vice President 
of Student Affairs. 

Mr. Robert Moss, Dean of 
Student Activities, has served as 
acting vice president during a 
search for a replacement. 

Haynes will be in charge of 
counseling, admission and registra- 
tion, and the entire range of student 
activities, including athletics. 

An athletic 6'1 1/2" and 195 
pounds, Dr. Haynes is married to 
the former Yvonne Young and has 



four children. 

Dr. Haynes says he is pleased to 
be returning to such a beautiful part 
of his native state, and is challenged 
by the position at PBJC. 

"Developing student services for 
a diverse, non resident, short-term, 
part-time student population like 
that at most community colleges 
presents a tremendous challenge" 
expressed Haynes. 

"But the people I have met at 
Palm Beach Junior College, the 
president, the board, and a number 
of staff members have all been 
friendly, cooperative, supportive 
people, and together I am sure we 
will be able to meet the challenge," 
he anticipated. 





Dr. Melvin Haynes to start on job July 1. 



The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College 

Florida's first public community college- 



Beachcomber 



.*►«- 






Monday, April 21, 1980 



take Worth, Ftor«ia 



Mb 




Multi-Campus Sports Day 
To become annual event 



PHOTO BY JENNIFER BARTOLETTI 
Stop the presses order overworked Beachcomber staff members. After producing a total of 24 

mJivL™ p^gra^X- Morris, staff writer; Bill Meeks, staff writer; Barbara 
Pederson, staff writer and William J. Branca, business manager. 
iStag L-R- Michele Kurteff and Bill Meredith Editors-m-chief . 

Coffee break with Eissey 



Bv Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

The first annual Multi- 
Campus Sports Da\ was held 
on Apr«l 11th. Because ot its 

appai em ^un-tji it •* -I! 
become an cent n> K- held 
vearh. .ictoid'n_ >f di-." 
Robot Mos- 

The Virh C,iv n.s . r t - 
•earn mph\ vii^ ' 
lollowc,. 1 '' '"*- s l >' 
uth 0"* » " ,J ' 

UKlt < - M i ' ' ' - 

I o IVnd lu.'t PBV Pr 
La Hsv.n g.i* , < at tu'inn.- 
to the team ana uunv.u'V, 
winners at the barque'. Md 
alter the competition n UK 
central campus caiettria. 



Basketball »-as \< r. ^ B»b 
Mitw.in > t V rth Crrpjs 

ti'li >cd b ^o't Ruh^J oi 
Coi r a' ..m M,rk HL.i-> •-<* 



\ - i 






i rus 
1 o 



Campus President Dr. Edward M. Eissey will 
honor graduating sophomores at a coffee to be 
held May 5 from 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. in the food 
service building. 

All PBJC students who have met the proper 
graduation requirements for Spring, Summer, 



Fall and Winter Terms of the '79- '80 academic 
year have been invited. 

Commencement Exercises for the anxious 
graduates are scheduled for May 6 at 8 p.m. in 
the West Palm Beach Auditorium. 



Girls tennis wins state 




PHOTO li\ DEE DEE MCMAHON 



Debbie Locke returns a shot 
inalosingeffort.Results in the 
Tournament in which the 
Pacers finished first *ere: #1 
seed Alexi Beggs lost 6-3 and 
6-1. #3 seed Kim Tasker 
won her match 6-3, 6-2. 
Christine Turdo overpowered 
her opponent 6-0 and 6-0. H 
Beau Biglev won bv the score 
of 7-5, 3-6. and 7-5. Gabv 
Iiat-cal, who was, placed si\th. 
lost her match 6-3, 6-4, In 
Doubles competition, the team 
of Beggs and Turdo won 
h.uidih 6-0. 6-2. Tasker and 



In the tennis competition. 
Andy Learner of North 
Campus came in first. Rick 
Engel of South Campus was 
second and Bennie Messengill 
of North Campus was third. 
Chris Kahle of Central was 
first for the women with Gno> 
Ernest of South second and 
lona Pilgrim of North third. In 
mixedcompetition. North was 
first, South was second, ana 
Daisy Ramsey and Bill Meeks 
of Central were third. 

Volleyball was won by the 
South Campus with team 
members of Art Walker , Al 
Alferi, Sam Ratliff. Debbie 
Fanning, Carol Balisten and. 
Karen Mispelor. North was 
second, Central third, and 
Glades fourth. 

In the two mile run, Kick 
Allen and Marvbeth Galvin ot 
North were first, Ira Hut>- 
schmann and Michelle Mur- 
phy of Central were second. 
Maiid Saboorian and Brenda 
Johnson of South were third 
and Glades was fourth. 



/■It-' 1 i ' - - 1 ' f *•' : r-~ ' n 
tl UUpo" " *< 

iabk "O'ris A-S ' : r -\> 
temrai's Javur CI a-.-/ ?>*■- 
loAtd bv Brvr PMras d 
V-th ard third was J»r«.m> 
Ktilwf North Can:pus. In Jhe 
women's group. Debb't ran- 
n.ni> was ffrst. Eiera Kugw of 
Glades was second a.rd Jean 
Fedor ot South Campus, was 
third. 

Unfortunately, with any 

kind of competition there is 
always some scuttle-butt to be 
tossed around. Some uS trie 
students who participated 
talked or complained about trie 
rules or bad officiating, or 
lack of «• Abo. *e Jack ot 
participation on belUjl or 
seme schools (Central in- 
cluded) and the non-appear- 
ance bv people scheauled to 
compete. 

Overall though :r *as well 
done and thanks h. jxan 
Moss. M.» Weber Mr <>*. 
and Dr M.-CTI tor n A.ng 
,hmnN run -- ^ *" u * to 
posMblt 



V.i«ilc> pmunltd then oppon- 
ents '6-1, o-i. Locke .mil 
Iraeeal lost 6-3. 6-3. 

The final seeoid loi the 
PBJC ah Is senilis team is 10 



leiotdi't J'itl->ri. 

?>•*>• . ,, ,,(, l-eltl 



V>1 



2 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, April 21, 1980 



Monday, April 21. 1980 BEACHCOMBER - 3 



Mr. Bill spots Sluggo 



'Evita" - She didn't say much, but... 



It seems that one of our most interesting and 
provocative letters from each semester comes 
from one of the campus' "little people". This 
recent letter voiced complaints which are not 
often considered by those who are over nine 
inches tall or made of clay. Maybe "little 
people" around here deserve a better shake 

Dear Editor, 

This will surely be my last semester at PBJC. 
I thought last semester was bad but this one has 
been ridiculous! 

1 change my major from Science to Theatre 
because 1 was tired of being used for all the 
labotomy experiments. Anticipating a change, I 
headed tor the auditorium. 

It took me only two days to get there. I was 
backed up on my homework already, but that 
was o.k. I wanted to be an actor! But they threw 
me out of the Acting class and into Children's 
Theatre. I don't know why. 

After that came Stagecraft. I didn't think that 
would be so bad, but on the first day I bumped 
heads with the teacher and was knocked 
unconscious. When I came to, the instructor was 
telling me how 1 had to put in thirty hours extra 
time during the semester. What an 
experience.... 

The millage was really exciting for me. Dr. 
Eissey called to invite me to the millage victory 
party, and proceeded to stomp on my head while 



jumping up and down to celebrate after the 
victory announcement. 

I was hurt and decided to roam the campus, 
feeling I might be safer. But nooooo! My dog, 
Spot, got run over in the hall by a woman on a 
giant tricycle. Then 1 got stuck in the slot of a 
vending machine and was again knocked 
unconscious, this time by a Dr. Pepper. 

This was the last straw. I decided to apply for 
financial aid to help pay for my injuries. I filled 
out all the forms and turned them in, but then I 
encountered Notary Sluggo, who refused to 
notarize my papers and instead notarized my 
face. 

Enough of this campus, I said. I'm going out 
to watch a Pacer baseball game. I used to love 
baseball, but I had never watched a game in 
person before. Poor Spot. In the bottom of the 
fourth, he got smashed again, this time by a foul 
line drive, 

I'm going broke paying the clay surgeon for 
mine and Spot's injuries. I hereby resign from 
all classes and activities at PBJC. From now on, 
I'm just going to sit here in front of the 
Beachcomber office and look up (especially at 
girls with skirts). But, oooooh noooooooo, here 
comes the new staff and Editor Sluggoooooo 

Sincerely and painfully, 
Mr. Bill 




A/s/e.sD/r/4 to 




EDITORIALS 



Sympathy voters 



When Jimmy Carter won 
the New Hampshire primary 
on February 26 he did so in the 
face of a 112 day-old hostage 
crisis in Iran as well as a 
nervous economy that is still 
threatening to take its steepest 
tumble since the Great 
Depression of the 1930's. One 
can hardly help but wonder 
why? 

The favorite factor to be 
measured by the likes of 
established, competent poll- 
sters seems to be the "trust 
factor." This is the one thing 
where Carter has held a strong 
lead over his opponents in 
every state except New York, 
where the Jewish voters 
pulled him down. 

But how long will this trust 
hold out when poeple begin to 
find ii difficult to enjoy the 
"prosperous American way of 
life" to which they have 
become so accustomed? 

This may be where Ronald 
Reagan and the Republican 
Party's cross-over success 
comes in. In the fine tradition 
of reactionary rights, he 



sounds off promises of a 
return to the good life, the 
prosperous, strong America 
one would be willing to fight 
for, to stand up for, to die for. 
My country, right or wrong. 
It appears to be a philosophy 
to which we might trace the 
nucleus of Jimmy's strength. 
And what about "My 
President right or wrong". 
Perhaps it is to this type of 
logic which is so similar to the 
former that we can trace the 
good results that Mr. Carter 
has reaped from the hori /.ion- 
less harvesting plot known as 
American voters. If the trust 
factor does play a major role 
here and if the voters are 
sympathetic to Jimmy Carter's 
insurmountable problems, and 
if, moreover, they are firm in 
their conviction that Jimmy or 
Ronnie are the only two 
candidates out of what they 
may already feel to be a 
half-way decent bunch of 
political frontrunners who can 
manage our government, how 
is it then that they have 
reached such conclusions? 




Perhaps the voters in this 
country feel that Jimmy is 
doing the best that he possibly 
can and that he has done more 
to bring back the old 
traditional patriotism that 
America used to know. Or 
maybe frustrated Republican 
voters arc positive that that 
nice fellow from California,- 
you know the one that used to 
be in the movies, Ronald 
Reagan is the God-sent 
answer to our political and 
economic woes. If in any way 
shape or form these are in fact 
the reasons behind the voter's 
way of thinking nationwide, 
isn't something happening 
here that is in itself a break 
with American tradition? That 
tradition being that some- 
where along the line a 
candidate used to be popular 
because he had such a 
profound awareness of the 
critical issues at hand, that he 
offered a glimmer of hope as 
well as a host of new and 
progressive ideas for getting 
the country back into shape 
again. 

If voters have become 
sympathetic to Jimmy Carter 
and if they have been inspired 
by (he campaign rhetoric of 
Ronald Reagan, aren't they in 
effect doing two things: 
overlooking concrete domestic 
and economic issues and 
looking for a way that the past 
can somehow be revived? And 
also, isn't this line of 
reasoning almost like taking 
the easy way out of being 
bothered with all that jibberish 
about those complex and 
critical issues? 

If sympathy and searching 
for a means to bring back the 
old order are determining 
factors as to who our next 
President will be, how then 
will the voters feel by 1984? 
That they may have made a 
mistake, that perhaps back in 
1980 that wasn't the way of 
going about things in a 
democratic voting process/ 
We feel that, if anything, the 
voters will be significantly less 
concerned with the good old 
days and certainly less 
sympathetic. 



WCEZ rocks back 



Radio station WCEZ-FM in 
Jupiter, which has had an easy 
listening format for years, has 
changed to a rock format from 
7 p.m. to 1 a.m. Easy listening 
music will still be played 
during the day, but in the 
evening Joe Draper will 
entertain all with his "Night 
_ Moves" show. 

Draper, voted the number 
one Palm Beach County disc 
jockey in 1975, will 'play 
mellower rock selections from 
7-9, and, as he puts it, 
"anything goes" from 9-1 
a.m. 

"The people who listen to 
this type of show are listening 
because they want to hear the 
music- not for background 
music" Draper points out. He 



also makes it very clear that 
the program will contain no 
disco. 

"You can dance to it" he 
says, "but most people 
weren't really into it and now 
it's dying because it's become 
boring. ' ' 

"Rock and roll has more 
vitality. It's a musical melting 
pot that encompasses every 
kind of music. ' ' 

So if you want to hear rock 
after dark, tune in to 
WCEZ-FM, or "Z-97" as 
Draper calls it, at 96.7 on your 
FM dial. With the music 
format and Joe Draper at the 
controls, this station could 
play the best rock music Palm 
Beach County has to offer. 



Beachcomber 



Palm Beach Junior College 

4200 S. Congress Ave., Lake Worth, Fla. 33461 

439-8064 

Dr. Edward M. Eissey, President 

Dr. Arthur Noble, Advisor 



s 



Co-Editors-in-Chief_ 

Layout, Design 
Copy Editor 



Feature Editor — 

Sports Editor 

Business Manager; 
Graphics Editor,. 



Photographic Editor.. 
Circulation Manager. 



Michele Kurteff 
"Bill Meredith 

-Celia Fischer 
.Mark Mitchell 
-Ross Sanders 
.Bill Branca 
_Don Chi Ids 
-DeeDee McMahon 
.Kathi Anderson 



SLML ■ -■■■ 

Robin Sarra, Bill Meeks, Tony Rizzo, John Zack, Barbara Pederson, 
Angee Morris, Bob Bryde, Jim Hayward, Phyllis Williams, 
Robin Aural ius 

The Beachcomber is published weekly from our editorial offices in the 
Student Publications Building at Palm Beach Junior College. Opinions 
expressed in the Beachcomber are those of the editors or writers and are.not 
necessarily those of the Palm Beach Junior Colleoe 

Letters must not exceed 200 words, must be signed by the author, received 
in the Beachcomber office no later than 4 p,m on Wednesday and are % 
subject to condensation - , **■ 

Palm Beach Junior Colleoe makes no distinction on the ground of rae'e^t 
color, sex, religion or national origin in the admission practices or any other * 
practices of the institution 



By: Barbara Pedersen 
Staff Writer 



Eva Peron, the saint of 



Argentina and wife of dictator 
Juan Peron, would never have 
guessed that her life and 
death would become the basis 
for one of the most famous and 
exciting — variety operas of all 



time. Yet, Andrew Lloyd 
Weber and Tim Rice, creators 
of "Jesus Christ Superstar," 
have transformed her life into 
the staggering work "Evita. ' ' 
Although the album was 



a ROBinson is 




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'interior design 

UPHOLSTERY CLEANING 
CARPET CLEANING 
CARPET DYEING 
CARPET REPAIR 
JAN ROBINSON WATER REMOVAL 

LEE ROBINSON 586-8183 

740 BARNETT DR., UNIT 18 LAKE WORTH, FL 33460 



financially unsuccessful, the 
stage production "Evita" is 
one of the hottest tickets 
among theatre — goers 
throughout the world. It is a 
sensation. The premiere 
showing was in London last 
summer, where it was an 
instantaneous success The 
music from the Broadvvav 
production has been released, 
but lacks the joie de vive and 
classical quality of the 
original. "Evita" is the most 
talked about show on 
Broadway, but has been 
banned in Argentina. 

The opera is based upon the 
life of Eva Peron, who 
abandoned an unstable acting 
career and dedicated her life 
to helping the "decamisados" 
(the shirtless poor of Argen- 
tina), whose lives were a 
continuous struggle. She 
quickly became a saint 
among her people and later, 
the most powerful woman in 
her country. Many political 
figures felt that she was 



WHEN I 



I SOUTHERN CAUFORNIAVISrr|JNrVER^I- STUDIOS TOUR 



rue HQVfc MP °" "* mp L ^ P ^ ^f^fl»f\ ' 



This wilt be the 
last issue of the 
Beachcomber 
for the Fall/ 
Winter terms. 
We will resume 
printing in 
September. 



"eclipsing the strength of the 
government." Indeed she came 
close, until her sudden death 
of cancer in 1952 

"Evita" begins with word of 
her death b\ Che. a frustrated 
cvmcal voung man In "Oh 
What a Circus,** he expresses 
pure Anti-E\itanism: "Instead 
of go\ernment we had a 
stage Instead of ideas a prima 
donna's rage Instead of help 
we were given a crowd She 
didn't sav much but she said it 
loud." 

The emotional range of 
songs in this masterpiece is 
unbelievable. Argentine flavor 
is expressed in "On This 
Night of a Thousand Stars," 
exciting crisp jazz in "Buenos 
Aires," and classical vulner- 
ability in "Don't Cry For Me 
Argentina." 

"Evita " is truly a 
masterwork and it is not hard 
to understand why. Unfor- 
tunately, its fate is dependent 
on a rather awkward occuren- 
ce. The movie "Evita" is 
being filmed in Spam with 
Robert Stigwood serving as 
producer. Criteria Studios of 
Miami revealed that Olivia 
New-ton- John will be cast into 
the role of Eva Peron. 

The DiBacco School of Lake 
Worth will perform a benefit 
production of "Evita" using 
the original recording in May . 
Call 582-3415 for further 
details. 




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tut L MURRAY as Dr. Hunter S. Thompson -PETER BOYLE 

"WHERE THE BUFFALO ROAM" co-starring BRUNO KIRBY and 

RENE AUBERJ0N0IS • Screenplay by JOHN KAYE 
Mnqir bv NEIL YOUNG • Produced and Directed by ART LINS0N 

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V 



4 - BEACHCOMBER Monday, April 21, 1980 



Girls place second in tourney 

By Bill Meeks 
Sports Writer 

The PBJC women's golf team finished in second place behind 
Miami- Dade North and in front of Indian River in a tournament 
held last week. 

Leading the Lady Pacers with a three round total of 233 was 
Julie Kintz. Barbara Bunkowski shot a 242 to be next lo